Center for Capital Markets Competitiveness
We break down barriers and shape policy that finances growth.
The Center for Capital Markets Competitiveness’ (CCMC) mission is to advance America’s global leadership in capital formation by supporting diverse capital markets that are the most fair, transparent, efficient, and innovative in the world.
CCMC advocates on behalf of American businesses to ensure that legislation and regulation strengthen our capital markets allowing businesses—from the local flower shop to a multinational manufacturer—to mitigate risks, manage liquidity, access credit, and raise capital.
“Stock buybacks play an important role in the functioning of healthy and efficient capital markets,” said U.S. Chamber Executive Vice President and Chief Policy Officer Neil Bradley.
- Tom QuaadmanExecutive Vice President, Center for Capital Markets Competitiveness (CCMC)
- Bill HulseVice President, Center for Capital Markets Competitiveness
- Evan WilliamsSr. Director, Center for Capital Markets Competitiveness
- Kristen MalinconicoDirector, Center for Capital Markets Competitiveness
This Hill letter was sent to the Members of the House Committee on Financial Services, on several bills to be considered at the hearing entitled "Empowering Entrepreneurs: Removing Barriers to Capital Access for Small Businesses."
This Hill letter was sent to the Members of the House Committee on Financial Services, on several bills to be considered at the hearing entitled, "Sophistication or Discrimination? How the Accredited Investor Definition Unfairly Limits Investment Access for the Non-wealthy and the Need for Reform."
This Hill letter was sent to Representative Bryan Steil, on his legislation, the "Putting Investors First Act."
With a new Congress set to start, lawmakers have an opportunity to positively affect the economy by reducing burdens that limit the ability of new businesses to hire and grow. The JOBS Act offers a roadmap for bipartisan solutions that should be prioritized by the new Congress.
The SEC’s new mutual fund regulations will mean higher costs for those saving for retirement.
The costs of the FTC’s regulate first, ask questions later agenda are becoming clear. Under current leadership, mergers cost more, take longer, and have become less certain.
A new interpretation of a rule originally intended for public companies will have unintended consequences for private companies by making it more difficult and costly to raise capital.