The death of manufacturing in the United States is being postponed, even reversed, by foreign investment including that coming from China.
President Trump recently signed a G-20 statement that supports international regulation of U.S. financial institutions, something that flies in the face of his domestic political positions.
The Trump and Obama administrations agree on at least one point: occupational licensure harms Americans both as consumers and as producers.
Trends in crowdfunding and cryptocurrencies are converging into a mechanism catapulting cash-poor young companies and fashioning a new financing landscape.
What is a market economy? We often talk about it as though it were a thing, perhaps a machine or a vehicle. Business reporters say it heats up or cools down. Sometimes it even gets stuck in a ditch. But it’s not a thing subject to heating or cooling or running off a road.
Some of Europe’s biggest electricity operators plan to start trading on a blockchain platform before the end of this year, although a collision with the European Union’s regulatory apparatus remains a possibility.
With the meteoric rise of Bitcoin over the past few years, the seams of the system have begun to strain.
The free market — indeed, a free society — is founded on individual rights, including the right to one’s justly acquired property. If the government’s rules regarding the use and disposal of property are “flexible,” a free society is doomed.
The American Revolution is still being fought, and the Washington-based administrative state is the biggest enemy.
Texans’ writing checks as good as gold is just a few months from reality.
Business decisions should be made in the marketplace, not in the halls of government.
Less than two weeks after being unmasked as Washington’s biggest producer of regulations, the U.S. Department of the Treasury issued a report calling for lessening regulation.