Jordan Crenshaw

jordan crenshaw
Executive Director and Policy Counsel, C_TEC

Jordan Crenshaw serves as Executive Director and oversees policy at the U.S. Chamber of Commerce’s Technology Engagement Center. He directly manages the Chamber’s Telecommunications & E-Commerce Policy Committee, which analyzes federal privacy, cloud computing, broadband, internet, e-commerce, and broadcast policies that impact U.S. businesses. Crenshaw also directs the Chamber’s privacy working group which is comprised of over 200 companies and trade associations, which developed model privacy legislation and principles.

Before joining the Chamber, Crenshaw served as an attorney with another trade association focusing on environmental issues and analysis of consumer privacy laws. Previously, Crenshaw managed discovery issues in the defense of a financial institution against TCPA claims at McGuireWoods, LLP. During law school, Crenshaw interned for Virginia Senate Majority Leader Thomas Norment, the Office of the Attorney General of Virginia, the U.S. Department of Labor Office of Administrative Law Judges, and the National Right to Work Defense Foundation.

Crenshaw earned both his undergraduate degree and Juris Doctor from the College of William and Mary.

Latest Content


Ajit Pai Leaves Behind Legacy of Communications Progress and Reform at the FCC

The outgoing chairman brought big ideas to the agency to advance the goal of connecting all Americans.

The FCC’s Impressive Broadband Resume and Steps Congress Can Take to Connect All Americans

The FCC can only do so much to bridge the digital divide. Congress must act now to provide solutions for America's broadband crisis.

How Innovation is Accelerating to Meet Coronavirus Challenges

Technological innovation has progressed on an expedited timeline to meet new and emerging challenges amid the coronavirus pandemic.

Data for Good: The Tech Community’s Response to the Coronavirus Pandemic

Our experts at C_TEC break down how tech companies are stepping up to the plate in the wake of the coronavirus pandemic.

FCC Removes Red Tape on Broadband Permitting, Lowering Costs for Businesses, Consumers

The FCC is changing the way localities charge cable operators for providing internet service, a move benefiting businesses and consumers.

Let the Private Sector and Free Market Build the Nationwide Communications Network

The private sector is leading and driving forward this new game-changing technology but regulatory proposals and red tape could interfere.

Past Policies and State Patchworks Won’t Provide Long-Term Net Neutrality

Local and state leaders should focus their attention on encouraging Congress to pass long-term internet protections.

We Want the U.S. to Lead in Driverless Cars. Here’s What Washington Can Do to Help.

Congress must pass a federal AV standard that strikes the right balance between innovation, safety, and privacy.

It’s the End of Internet Regulation as We Know It (And We’ll Be Fine)

Internet users and consumers can rest assured that a free and open internet will continue to exist for the foreseeable future.

Innovation Needs Broadband. Here is How to Drive Investment in 2017.

Not treating broadband providers as public utilities under the Communications Act is a place to start.

FCC’s Idea of a Broadband Privacy ‘Compromise’ Involves Few Compromises

If the FCC gets its broadband privacy rule wrong, ISPs, consumers, and edge providers could all suffer negative consequences.

Here’s Where Things Stand on the FCC’s Set-Top Box and Broadband Privacy Regulations

The Senate Commerce, Science and Transportational Committee heard from all five FCC Commissioners.

Speaking for Commonsense Communications Policy

Speaker Paul Ryan unveiled the House of Representative’s regulatory reform agenda highlighting the need for greater reform of technology and telecommunications regulation. The speaker’s Reducing Regulatory Burdens task force specifically called out the Federal Communications Commission (FCC) for its treatment of broadband providers as public utilities under Title II of the 1934 Communications Act and its general lack of transparency in rulemakings.

Net Neutrality

Congress to Debate Internet of Tomorrow: Heavy-handed, Outdated or Thriving, Growing

The implications of the FCC's Net Neutrality power grab on diminished broadband investment are huge.