How a risk-averse bureaucracy across the ocean may decide what you say and do online.
Forty years after the Civil Aeronautics Board was abolished, look how far we've come.
Exclusive city-mandated monopolies lead to sky-high prices and crappy service. Who could have predicted it?
A judge suspends oppressive city regulations as too vague, but the fight's probably not over.
What will really keep drug (and any other) prices lower? Competition.
Dental therapists can provide access to more care, but the American Dental Association keeps trying to stop them.
Make pharmaceutical competition great again.
A new bill not surprisingly has several Wisconsin lawmakers' support.
Another illustration of how hospitals use Certificate of Need laws to limit competition, and why those laws are bad for patients.
State faces lawsuit over new rule requiring in-person visits to refill prescriptions for eyeglasses and contact lenses.
Bill would subvert legal interpretation of Wire Act.
Capitalism isn't to blame. It's the exact opposite.
Curriculum changes and marketing strategies.
The private sector strives to improve, while the government agency makes excuses.
Can the FCC bring "choice" and "competition" to your TV? Don't count on it.
Screwed over in fees, when not being turned away due to racism.
Home bakers sue for the right to sell their wares.
Studies showing city folk getting better treatment.
These projects aren't fiscally responsible, but the FCC has given them a thumbs up.
New study charts growth over 2014.
An extremely predictable lesson in consequences
Cronyism, not the free market, is what makes income inequality harmful.
Depression-era law used to screw with competitors.
Challenging the municipal corporate state
Lawsuit to allow private religious ceremonies to sell pretty carved rocks
Corporate CEO pay is, however, way out of hand.
Our current patent policy hurts our economy and hampers innovation.
Of course, the proposed change only affects his competition...
New law also creates space for ride-sharing services.
Doctors in multiple specialties perceive the existing system as favoring established players without improving the quality of care.