William L. Kovacs provides the overall direction, strategy, and management for the Environment, Technology & Regulatory Affairs Division at the U.S. Chamber of Commerce.
Since coming to the Chamber in March 1998, Kovacs has transformed a small division concentrated on a handful of issues and committee meetings into one of the most significant in the organization. The Environment, Technology & Regulatory Affairs Division initiates and leads multidimensional, national issue campaigns on comprehensive energy legislation, complex environmental rulemakings, telecommunications reform, emerging technologies, and the systematic application of sound science to the federal regulatory process among others.
The U.S. Chamber of Commerce is the world's largest business federation representing the interests of more than 3 million businesses of all sizes, sectors, and regions, as well as state and local chambers and industry associations.
If you are a member of the accredited media and are interested in speaking to William Kovacs, please e-mail us at email@example.com or call 1-888-249-NEWS.
American workers' use of data on the job from 2003 to 2013 and shows conclusively that more and more jobs are centered on data and its uses, the administration should be even more cautious making drastic changes in U.S. privacy law.
The FCC's Decision to Regulate the Internet as a Utility Is an Exercise in Legislating Without Congress
The public got its first chance Wednesday to look at the massive new net neutrality decision passed by the Federal Communications Commission in February.
The Obama administration recently released a discussion draft on the Consumer Privacy Bill of Rights. While in theory the legislation is designed to benefit consumers, a closer look at the bill raises serious concerns about its potential unintended consequences and real-world impact.
It’s no secret that our nation’s regulatory system is broken.
The court’s decision to allow a challenge on the EPA's (lack of) employment impacts to continue is a critical next step in forcing the agency to own up to the real impacts its regulations have on industries like coal, power generation, brickmakers, foundries, forest products manufacturers, and many others.