Senior Analysts, Stephen Ezell and Matthew Stepp present on innovation policy at the Center for Clean Air Policy-Europe Task Force.
ITIF will host a panel discussion of leading experts from both sides of the Atlantic who will evaluate the present state of broadband networks in the U. S. and Europe.
America's broadband networks are better than those in Europe in terms of speed and coverage, despite the widespread belief to the contrary.
Europe faces a quandary: The difficult fiscal straits most European nations face precludes “Keynesian” stimulus policies to spur demand.
"Innovation Economics" presentation at the Université Paris-Est.
An EU-US FTA would signal to the world the seriousness with which both parties take true free trade.
Europe and America need to realize the global nature of the innovation competitiveness challenge, wrote Rob Atkinson in this special op-ed of the Spring 2013 issue of "Europe's World."
Daniel Castro elaborates on his filing with UK Ministry of Justice on data protection.
sRestrictive regulations have negative effects on applied plant science and major R&D facilities of European agrochemical companies.
Regulators should create policies that protect privacy while minimizing burdens on businesses.
The Atlantic Century II updates ITIF’s 2009 report on the United States’ innovation-based competitiveness compared with a diverse group of countries.
Matthew Stepp offers energy innovation perspectives on a Europe-based online forum on environmental policy issues.
Dr. Burton Lee leads a broad overview of the state of innovation policy in Europe today and where it is heading in the next 2-3 years.
The European Commission’s Director-General of Research and Innovation places innovation as the focal point of EU economic growth.
While several countries in Europe have higher broadband penetration than the United States, recent claims by the European Commission that the EU leads the world in broadband are unsubstantiated
The 2009 report finds that while the U.S. still leads the EU in innovation-based competitiveness, it ranks sixth overall and last in progress over the last decade.
After a long period over which Europe was catching up to the United States in productivity, this trend has reversed. Lower levels of investment in information and communications technology (ICT) and less effective use of existing ICT explain a significant share of the lower rates of productivity growth in the European Union over the last decade when compared to the United States. The report argues that regaining robust productivity growth will be critical for EU nations over the next several decades as they struggle with a myriad of challenges, including an aging population.