Big outlets get subsidies. The government still gets to pick winners and losers.
This tech/media fight down under is not about democracy or monopolies. It’s about ad revenue.
It took 15 years for the agency to decide that consumers didn’t actually need to be protected from the threat of substandard fruit desserts.
Enforcement is supposed to be about protecting "consumer welfare." Overturning that goal would be bad for all of us.
This isn't a debate about consumer needs. It's all about political control.
During COVID-19, many states have rolled back their “certificate of need” laws. Now is the time to abolish them.
Dairy industry-endorsed regulations required skim milk to be labeled as “imitation” if it hadn’t been enriched with added vitamins.
They should scrap other Certificate of Need laws too.
The state's largest hospital chain didn't want the competition.
The black market still dominates. And more enforcement and fines aren’t going to fix it.
Apple, Google, Amazon, and Facebook are all in the federal government’s crosshairs.
Consolidation in hospital markets is one cause of rising healthcare costs.
Being a big company is not a crime. What problem are we trying to fix?
The ruling says it's acceptable for cities to use ordinances to protect some businesses from competitors.
Restaurateurs get protection from small competitors. It’s the citizens who lose out on delicious food choices.
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.