Center for Economic Prosperity
Across the U.S., free-enterprise believers and entrepreneurs face substantial and, at times, overwhelming barriers to bringing new, exciting and potentially superior products and services to market. These barriers are unnatural and artificial – they seek only to protect entrenched interests at the expense of market-based competition. In the end, consumers, economic prosperity and liberty lose out.
A recent study examined the business climate in California and determined that the tax climate, cost of compliance in regulatory environment, and various burdens placed on businesses have directly driven thousands of companies away from California. Hidden in this quantifiable analysis is the fact that the everyday effects of business decision-making don’t make the numbers — the employees not hired, the facilities not expanded, the markets not entered into. Whether in the healthcare arena through the onerous directives of Obamacare or monopolies attempting to force competition out of the market, regulations that stifle innovation should be eliminated.
The mission of the Center for Economic Prosperity is to promote free-market solutions that unleash entrepreneurialism and fuel the American economic engine for all. The Center publishes scholarly work, holds educational campaigns and events, builds coalitions and promotes policy reform in the areas of:
AUGUST 14, 2018 By Brandon Best Florida voters will decide in November whether to approve the creation of a constitutional requirement making it more difficult to raise taxes. Florida voters will decide in November whether to approve the creation of a constitutional requirement making it more difficult to raise taxes. [...]
On this episode of "Pundits on the Porch," host Sal Nuzzo talks with Deborrah Brodsky, Director of Florida State University's Project on Accountable Justice. Nuzzo and Brodsky talk about criminal justice reform and Florida's increasing incarceration rate. In Florida, corrections is one of the biggest appropriations line for the [...]
By: Sal Nuzzo Being in policy work for a think tank heavily engaged in both Florida and in Washington, D.C., I often find myself caught in a “bubble” of sorts, where it’s easy for me to see the issues facing policymakers being the single most important things on the minds [...]