It’s no secret that the government gives special treatment to large, established industries—often at the expense of Millennials and small business owners. And if you need proof, look no further than to the sugar industry.
The Broward County Board of Commissioners maintains that the regulations that it passed were necessary to make ridesharing safe and to protect consumers, but at what point do those regulations become excessive?
Imposing regulations on industries that don’t need them is unnecessary and burdensome. We don’t need it to interfere with interior design or the array of other job-creating industries struggling under the weight of occupational licensing.
The most overlooked moment at the Republican debate was when Trump said he gave money to Hillary Clinton because when you donate to politicians, “they do whatever the hell you want them to do.”
Will Salama owns a food truck called Felfela that sells Mediterranean food, but he says rules in Washington D.C. are making business stressful and unpredictable.
Numerous sources told CNN that up to half of the companies with AbilityOne contracts have fewer blind or severely disabled workers than the 75% that is required.
With all the debate surrounding whether room sharing should be legal in Richmond, how to amend zoning codes, and how to best tax it, we have to ask a question: what would happen if the government stepped back and stopped regulating our ideas and efforts?
Lack of opportunity is the root problem facing young Americans who are trying to pay their bills, save for college, or move on to a better job with higher pay.
On Wednesday, New York Mayor Bill de Blasio announced that he was delaying his efforts to cap the number of Uber drivers allowed in New York City. This decision is going to allow 10,000 drivers keep their jobs in the city and allow consumers to decide what type of transportation they use.