The New FTC: Exhibit # 1 on the Need to Revamp Both Law School Curricula and the Regulation of Big Tech
Wall Street Journal’s Insightful Background on the Biden Executive Order
CRE’s (Center for Regulatory Effectiveness) participation in the debate governing the education of the future leaders of the administrative state is not based upon the questioning of the recent statements made by the Chair of the FTC, although in retrospect it should be, but it is the result of an in-depth study published nearly four years ago and highlighted on the CRE website. The sensitivity and resultant insularity of the academic community from external and, as demonstrated above, most certainly from internal criticism abounds even though they are granted monopoly powers through occupational licensing, serendipitously a vintage interest of the FTC.
The essence of the aforementioned statement is since the holders of key positions in federal agencies often have not obtained the requisite experience from working for a federal agency then it is imperative that they receive it from their academic training which presently is not the case.
To this end, CRE has been deluged with questions regarding as to what in CRE’s background places it in a position to suggest changes to law school curricula. The answer is very straightforward, merely place two words into Google: CRE Contributions .
The actions taken by CRE with respect to the FTC provide a unique bipartisan platform to initiate meaningful and continuous improvements to the federal regulatory regime without the hassle of enacting legislation which may not be implemented as intended even if passed into law. CRE is initiating a program consisting of two segments:
Both of the above segments will utilize three tools that CRE was instrumental in creating:
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