Proposed greenhouse gas emission limits rely on a legal pathway preserved by last year’s Supreme Court decision.
A trauma-informed approach to regulation should seek to minimize the stress and trauma of regulatory investigations.
OMB’s draft Circular A-4 in places provides vague guidance that lets ideology—not evidence—drive regulatory design.
“Move fast and break things” is not always the best, or even most agile, approach to governance.
A robust institutional capacity and a supportive legislative framework are needed to ensure agile regulation succeeds.
The Supreme Court rigidly limits governments to simplistic, outdated solutions to firearm violence.
By applying principles from software development, regulators can improve regulatory performance in a fast-changing world.
Successful governing today—and in the future—depends on officials adopting an agile mindset.
Recent efforts to promote agile governance have deep roots in American pragmatism.
Private equity firms buy homes in droves but diminish homeownership opportunities for families in the process.
By taking enforcement actions, the Federal Trade Commission can set standards for algorithmic fairness and nondiscrimination.
Taxing carbon emissions, although unpopular, may be the best way to fund the fight against climate change.