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Thought Leadership Topics
- A vote for ‘selfies’ in the voter booth
- Donald Trump, political heir to Georgia’s Sonny Perdue
- With a green light from the Feds, states race to regulate driverless cars
- Robots and red tape: Regulatory uncertainty in Uber’s self-driving bet
- The four public policy questions every startup should ask–but isn’t
Author Archives: admin
Political elites said he stood no chance, but I’m not talking about Mr. Trump. Rather, another discounted outsider, here in Georgia, some 14 years before our new president-elect stepped into the political focus.
California lawmakers conditionally approved the road-testing of high autonomy cars, becoming the first state to flesh out an innovation-nurturing framework after federal regulators last month gave the green light to driverless technology.
“Good government” Democrats have wavered into the peculiar spot of defending former Rep. Aaron Schock, the Illinois Republican who left office last year amid a federal corruption probe.
In wake of Orlando, answer the call to serve – What could a thousand points of light do for their country?
We ought to cultivate the Millennial wellspring of idealism, to help the next generation find common cause through national service.
Across the full spectrum of the economy, entrenched industries have mobilized at all levels of government to arrest the disruptive economy.
The disruption economy took one on the chin last month when a Pennsylvania regulatory panel saddled Uber with an outrageous $11.4 million fine.
The single largest generation in American history, the challenge of attracting millennials to live, work, and invest in Georgia isn’t simply an option but an imperative.
The action by Georgia’s Republican governor this week to block a controversial religious liberty proposal caught some allies under the Gold Dome by surprise.
Whether we’ve directly contributed to the decline of American debate—by throwing a punch or likening opponents to Hitler—or simply watched in silence, we all owe a measure of blame. I won’t watch in silence any longer.
It’s time for government to stop stifling the new economy. If incumbent businesses cannot compete with innovators, there’s a reason.