U.S. legislative proposals could undermine U.S. economic and security interests and strengthen foreign rivals without any apparent benefit to U.S. consumers.
Antitrust laws ensure competition in free and open markets, which is the foundation of any vibrant, diverse, and dynamic economy. Healthy market competition benefits consumers through lower prices, higher quality products and services, more choices, and greater innovation. The Chamber advocates for antitrust laws that benefit all consumers and businesses and do not target specific companies or industries.
- WorkforcePath Forward: Working Through Remote Work Part 2Wednesday, February 0802:00 PM EST - 03:00 PM EST
- Diversity, Equity, and Inclusion13th Annual International Women’s Day ForumMonday, March 06 - Tuesday, March 0708:00 AM EST - 06:00 PM EST
- InternationalAACCLA's Outlook on the Americas ConferenceTuesday, March 07 - Wednesday, March 0812:00 AM EST - 12:00 AM EST
Chief Policy Officer Neil Bradley issued the following statement in response to the fourth meeting of the President’s Competition Council.
U.S. Chamber statement in response to the release of a new National Telecommunications and Information Administration (NTIA) report on the mobile application store ecosystem.
The Federal Trade Commission’s most-recent actions to ban non-compete agreements oversteps its statutory authority under the FTC Act. If they are allowed to write this rule, here’s what might come next.
100 business groups request a comment extension on the FTC's notice of proposed rulemaking potentially banning non-compete clauses in employment contracts.
The FTC claims its proposed ban on non-competes would yield a $300 billion surplus to employees’ wages. But did the agency check its math? The Chamber’s Chief Economist Curtis Dubay takes a hard look at the numbers
It's hard to reconcile Chair Lina Khan's words with the FTC's actions. Congress and the courts will have to provide a course correction.
FTC response to a Chamber FOIA request on unpaid experts and consultants at the FTC.
Recent European Union (EU) merger developments raise concerns for both European and non-European businesses and consumers, and the ability of national governments to regulate events that affect their local economies.
The Federal Trade Commission’s Section 5 guidance will discourage competition and damage America’s competitiveness.