Smart regulations give businesses the rules of the road so they can operate, innovate, and invest with certainty. Regulatory overreach, on the other hand, stifles growth and innovation. Getting this balance right is essential to driving solutions that improve lives and fostering a vibrant and dynamic economy that creates opportunities for people.
- Why Fintech Needs the Right Regulation to Help Drive InnovationContactless payment and digital currencies are promising technologies that are expanding both in the United States and internationally.
- How Bipartisan Efforts in Congress Can Make Childcare More AffordableRepublican Rep. Nancy Mace and Democratic Rep. Mikie Sherrill discuss what can be done to make childcare more affordable from a bipartisan perspective.
- Four Policies that Government Can Pursue to Advance Trustworthy AIIncluding improving access to government data, increasing access to shared computer resources, and more.
The U.S. Chamber works with governments at the state, federal, and global levels to create a regulatory environment in which businesses can innovate, compete, and thrive. From labor and finance to technology and energy regulations, we ensure the voice of business is represented in the rulemaking process. When rules are outdated, outmoded, or overreaching, we work to improve or eliminate them in the agencies, in Congress, or in the courts.
Small business advice from CO—
- 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
The Chamber submitted comments to the Australia's Department of Home Affairs Consultation Paper on Strengthening Australia’s Cyber Security Regulations and Incentives.
This Hill letter was sent to the Members of the Senate Committee on the Judiciary, on several bills scheduled to be considered during a July 29 hearing.
The U.S. Chamber of Commerce welcomes the opportunity to provide the European Commission with comments on its digital health data and services – the European health data space survey.
This Hill letter was sent to the Members of the U.S. House of Representatives, opposing H.R. 2668, the "Consumer Protection and Recovery Act."
This Coalition letter was sent to the Members of the Senate Committee Commerce, Science, and Transportation on the Federal Trade Commission's statutory authority and H.R. 2668, the "Consumer Protection and Recovery Act."
The Chamber welcomes the opportunity to comment on the Department for Digital, Culture, Media, and Sport’s call for views on cybersecurity in supply chains and managed service providers. The Chamber views supply chain security and resilience as fundamental to both the economic and national security of the U.S. and our allies.
This Hill letter was sent to the Members of the U.S. House of Representatives, opposing H.R. 3849, H.R. 3816, H.R. 3825, and H.R. 3826. These bills are on the Legislative Leadership list for the “How They Voted” scorecard.
Ensuring all Americans have a voice in the political process is fundamental to our nation.
This Hill letter was sent to the Members of the House Committee on Energy and Commerce, opposing H.R. 2668, the "Consumer Protection and Recovery Act."