Menu
Institute for Policy Integrity logo

Publications

Viewing all publications in Consumer and Healthcare Protection
  • The Value of Open Cover

    The Value of Open

    An Update on Net Neutrality

    An open Internet allows anyone with an idea and a domain name to add content to the web for all to use. It’s a system that most believe works very well, generating billions in economic benefits for the American public every year. This policy brief analyzes the economic uncertainties of weakening our current, open Internet and sees potential trouble ahead if it is not preserved.

    Read more

  • More Residual Risks Cover

    More Residual Risks

    An Update on New York City Boilers

    Up to 259 lives could be saved every year if certain large buildings in New York City stopped burning dirty heating oil. Using newly available data, a reworked analysis finds that residual oil has even greater consequences than estimated in an earlier report.

    Read more

  • Flooding the Market Cover

    Flooding the Market

    The Distributional Consequences of the NFIP

    The government’s flood insurance program gives discounts to homeowners who build in flood-prone areas, often causing significant environmental damage. In this analysis, the Institute for Policy Integrity finds that this practice can benefit wealthy owners of expensive homes at a cost to the average taxpayer.

    Read more

  • Free To Invest Cover

    Free To Invest

    The Economic Benefits of Preserving Net Neutrality

    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.

    Read more

  • The Price of Neglect Cover

    The Price of Neglect

    The Hidden Environmental and Public Health Costs of Bad Economics

    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.

    Read more