Tom Giovanetti is president of the Institute for Policy Innovation (IPI), a public policy research organization based in Dallas, Texas. Mr. Giovanetti writes for IPI and for other publications on a wide variety of policy topics including taxes and economic growth, civil liberties and constitutional protections, judicial supremacy, intellectual property, Social Security personal accounts, communications and Internet policy, and out-of-control government spending. In addition to being published in leading papers including the Wall Street Journal, Washington Times, Investor's Business Daily and The Dallas Morning News, he also appears regularly on a number of radio and television programs.
Mr. Giovanetti has represented IPI at many national and international organizations, including the World Intellectual Property Organization (WIPO), the Internet Governance Forum (IGF) the World Health Organization (WHO) and represented IPI during trade agreement negotiations on the Trans-Pacific Partnership (TPP).
Mr. Giovanetti is a popular speaker and writer, and also testifies before state and federal legislative committees on a variety of topics.
Follow Tom on Twitter at @tgiovanetti
Businesses are private property, and businesses have rights to their economic liberty.
Rather than spending 24 hours trying to drink out of a firehose of Twitter attacks, I've summarized my responses in this blog post. Have at it.
It's good to be reminded how great we have it now, and how great the broadband rollout has been for consumers and for the country.
Proponents of the trade war with China aren't making the right arguments.
Today Tucker Carlson said that the greatest threat to our liberty was no longer the federal government, but is now big corporations.
Tucker Carlson is abjectly wrong.
The Founders never intended for the Judicial Branch to have final authority over the other two branches. The Judicial Branch has simply asserted this power, and the rest of government has meekly complied. The idea that a single judge somewhere could issue a nationwide injunction that tied the hands of the Executive Branch is the extreme example of this nonsense, and the Founders would have considered such to be a form of tyranny.
Bad laws have a cost.
Why would Justice Scalia refer to the Supreme Court as "impotent"?
There are better, more targeted ways to pressure a foreign government than tariffs, especially since other methods don't cause as much harm to the U.S. economy.
Some wisdom from President Ronald Reagan from 1988 on trade and tariffs, sounding as if it had been written today.
In support of the FCC's proceeding on the importance to federally limit local franchise taxes and fees.