Institute for Policy Integrity

Twitter @policyintegrity

Publications

Viewing all publications in Reports
  • Free To Invest
    Report

    Free To Invest

    The Economic Benefits of Preserving Net Neutrality

    By Inimai Chettiar and J. Scott Holladay
    January 7, 2010

    It is hard to imagine a future where the value of the Web takes a downward spiral: where less content is created, online access is less useful, and fewer people log on. In Free to Invest, the Institute for Policy Integrity warns of negative economic consequences if net neutrality is weakened. The report arrived at five main findings that describe the trade-offs of revoking net neutrality.

  • The Road Ahead
    Report

    The Road Ahead

    EPA’s Options and Obligations for Regulating Greenhouse Gases

    By Inimai M. Chettiar and Jason A Schwartz
    April 27, 2009

    This detailed legal analysis provides an in-depth and thorough discussion of greenhouse gas regulation under the Clean Air Act answering the questions: What are EPA’s obligations under the Clean Air Act, and how far can and should the agency go to regulate greenhouse gases?

  • Fixing Regulatory Review
    Report

    Fixing Regulatory Review

    Recommendations for the Next Administration

    By Richard L. Revesz and Michael A. Livermore
    December 18, 2008

    Fixing Regulatory Review: Recommendations for the Next Administration provides a set of recommendations for the Obama Administration to improve the process of regulatory review. It includes ten principles that should inform regulatory review and cost-benefit analysis of regulation, as well as a detailed markup of the Executive Order signed by President William Jefferson Clinton that established the structure of review that is currently in place.

  • The Price of Neglect
    Report

    The Price of Neglect

    The Hidden Environmental and Public Health Costs of Bad Economics

    By Inimai M. Chettiar, Michael A. Livermore, and Jason A Schwartz
    November 19, 2008

    This report examines the regulatory failures of the Bush years on issues as wide-ranging as climate change and workplace safety, and concludes that these failures did not arise because of an overuse of economics, but because economic and scientific evidence was ignored.