Regulation and Deregulation of Industry Category
The legislation, called the Save the Internet Act, faces long odds in the Republican-led Senate.
The matter is increasingly urgent because the Trump administration is said to have settled on the details of its rollback plan, which would quite likely split the American auto market.
Asking tech leaders how to regulate their own industry might be like “asking the foxes how best to guard the henhouse.”
Warning that unapproved stem-cell treatments put patients at risk, the F.D.A. is notifying clinics and manufacturers that flout its rules.
In technology, the Trump administration has departed from its anti-regulatory, nationalist approach.
At least 25 prominent researchers are calling on the company to stop selling the technology to law enforcement agencies, citing concerns that it has built-in biases.
A new wave of websites turns physicians into mere gatekeepers for popular lifestyle drugs, increasing public health risks, experts say. The sites say they ease connections with doctors.
Cryptocurrency enthusiasts thought big financial institutions would lend credibility to their work. But last year’s crash has cooled their interest.
The Labor Department offered a view far narrower than the Obama administration’s regarding companies’ liability for workplace violations by franchisees.
Filling the job held by Timothy F. Sloan, who resigned abruptly, could only add to the troubled bank’s challenges.
Andrew Beal, a poker-playing billionaire and major Trump backer, could upend California’s carbon-free power goals with a case before federal regulators.
Federal regulations that took effect 35 years ago don’t require them — a disadvantage for people who are shopping when they’re most vulnerable.
Unicorn companies like Lyft are finally going public, after large gains have been captured by elite early investors.
The giant social network faces scrutiny of its business practices by numerous federal agencies.
Britain bolstered White House claims that the Chinese company poses a cybersecurity risk. But the report stopped short of calling for a ban on Huawei products.
A JPMorgan Chase account in London was used to send roughly $900 million to government officials involved in a scheme to profit from an offshore oil field.
The changes would give pilots more control and make it less likely that faulty data can set off a reaction, two issues at the center of investigations into two crashes.
The strict copyright law will require Google and other technology companies to compensate musicians, authors and news publishers.