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  • Yes to regulation

    Without government regulations, companies will cheat everyone until the world ends. However, the government does not help with some things, but more then once they have given us freedom in the long run. Yes the government would get more power, but without it the economy would be a mess right now.

  • Companies have no reason to be ethical!

    Without regulation, there is n reason the companies have to tell the truth or use ethical practices when making their products. Don't we have a right as consumers to know what's in our Twinkies?
    Regulation isn't just taxing. It's making sure the companies print truthful ingredient lists or advertising claims!

  • We need this!

    The government helps us not let the owners do unlawful things. Example: look at "The Jungle". And you will see what bad things they did then. Look now, and you see that they cannot do bad things with meat, or discriminate women in work areas, or even be racist owners.

  • Yes Government should regulate business

    Because the social classes are already segregated, by allowing the wealthy to continue without regulations you would be dooming the poor to be forced to stay in their social class. This could potentially eliminate the middle class. By regulating business the government can make sure the middle class and lower class have equal opportunities as the higher class.

  • Why Government should regulate business

    The Government should regulate businesses because the wealthy are just getting richer while the poor stay poor. And if you raise minimum wage it still wouldn't stop big corporation owners from making huge profits. Poor class will always make the same low minimum wage and couldn't afford many while rich can bounce back and making millions every year again even though they paid a decent amount of tax ONCE of every year not EVERYDAY. It's impossible for the poor and middle class to be remaking this much amount to recover from their losses while the rich could. Businesses should stay private and not rule the world because what happens if business corrupted us with greed for money? Taking the government out WON'T necessary make the economy recover back to it's positive financial state so why make it more worse by having "only" businessmen who only know the knowledge for business to rule a nation which has other things besides businesses?-Mei

  • Yes they should

    Without government regulations , businesses will only exploit workers to make more profit and the gap between the rich and the poor will only continue to grow. Government regulations need to be set to prevent this from ever happening. The government should regulate businesses to balance them. - Mary T.

  • Power to success

    The government should regulate business. They should be involved a lot more. If the government doesn't regulate, then businesses might lower the wages and would have people exploited. Workers deserve to be treated fair. The government needs to be involved to make things work or the economy could come down. -Luis Mata

  • Big businesses are often corrupted

    Not generalizing all businesses, but alot of big businesses like walmart often get corrupted and it impacts low income people the most. Such as unfair wages, and how they ship our jobs to other countries. The people of those countries are heavily exploited because the big business are too damn stingy. I think the government should regulate big businesses in how much they pay workers, how much they make in production and restrict shipping jobs to forign countries for the sake of helping our economy and regulate what chemicals and materials companies use in their product for the sake of the earth's environment and well being of consumers.
    For example, sweat shops for clothes tend to throw out their color dyes, it leaks into the soil and rivers that a nearby farming company uses to plant their products.Not only does it damage the earth, but If it was ever to be shipped into America many consumers will get sick.

  • Yes i agree

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  • Yes i agree

    Just cause just cause just causejust cause just cause just cause just cause just cause just cause just cause just cause just cause just cause just cause just cause just cause just cause just cause just cause just cause just cause just cause just cause just cause just cause sir

  • Less Government, a better economy

    Let the free market off its leash. Capitalism needs to be let loose and not restricted by government. I understand laws preventing companies from doing harm to employees, but people are not forced to stay at that job. People have the right to make their own choices and do not need government making these choices for them. I feel that the Government is basically everybody' s parents telling them what to do and how to do it. If a company has horrible employee policies than people will work somewhere else, meaning that company won't have any employees to run the business, meaning it will fail. Logic over emotion.

  • No we shouldn't

    If the government where to strep in and give small businesses money it would get rid off work effort and no one would try any more because the government is giving them money. If the government where to step in and give money to the poor and people in general then money would become useless because every body has it which would cause a money inflation and every thing would become overly expensive making another great depression.

  • No We Shouldn't

    Many other countries have dropped government regulation, and business has thrived. Government regulation does not help business, in fact, it hurts it. Some people say it is to fight fraud, but there are many laws for that already. Plus, some people say it to prevent market failure, but there is less market failure than people realize, and much of it is from government mishaps in policy.

  • This is america

    Over Regulation Costs American Businesses $1.8 Trillion Per Year Sweden recognizes that when you cut red tape and reduce regulations, innovation can thrive and entrepreneurs can flourish.

    In 2010, the Swedish Agency for Growth Policy Analysis was commissioned by the government to conduct studies of the effects of rules on enterprise.

    The commission began compiling the latest research findings on regulatory burden, regulatory simplification and regulatory impact on business; examining what effects direct and indirect costs have on businesses and the economy; conducting an analysis of other regulatory effects, excluding financial costs, on companies and how they affect the companies' behavior in regard to investments and efficiency improvement; and analyzing what effect the structure of rules has on companies' productivity.

    Their findings should not surprise anyone conducting business in America. In essence, they found that regulations prevent companies from growing and exploiting new markets; generate excessively high compliance costs for both companies and for the government; and contribute to companies becoming less capable of adapting to technological change or consumers' needs.

    Ryan Young, a fellow at the Competitive Enterprise Institute, was a guest recently on my Made in America radio show and noted that 36 new regulations are passed in America every day, which continue to put a heavy burden on all businesses, but especially entrepreneurs.

    Most troubling is what he calls "regulation without representation," which describes the power that this administration has bestowed upon regulatory agencies allowing them to pass 3,000 regulations without Congressional approval.

    Newsmax, Neal Asbury, May 2014
    Report Post

  • This is america

    Over Regulation Costs American Businesses $1.8 Trillion Per Year Sweden recognizes that when you cut red tape and reduce regulations, innovation can thrive and entrepreneurs can flourish.

    In 2010, the Swedish Agency for Growth Policy Analysis was commissioned by the government to conduct studies of the effects of rules on enterprise.

    The commission began compiling the latest research findings on regulatory burden, regulatory simplification and regulatory impact on business; examining what effects direct and indirect costs have on businesses and the economy; conducting an analysis of other regulatory effects, excluding financial costs, on companies and how they affect the companies' behavior in regard to investments and efficiency improvement; and analyzing what effect the structure of rules has on companies' productivity.

    Their findings should not surprise anyone conducting business in America. In essence, they found that regulations prevent companies from growing and exploiting new markets; generate excessively high compliance costs for both companies and for the government; and contribute to companies becoming less capable of adapting to technological change or consumers' needs.

    Ryan Young, a fellow at the Competitive Enterprise Institute, was a guest recently on my Made in America radio show and noted that 36 new regulations are passed in America every day, which continue to put a heavy burden on all businesses, but especially entrepreneurs.

    Most troubling is what he calls "regulation without representation," which describes the power that this administration has bestowed upon regulatory agencies allowing them to pass 3,000 regulations without Congressional approval.

    Newsmax, Neal Asbury, May 2014
    Report Post

  • This is america

    Over Regulation Costs American Businesses $1.8 Trillion Per Year Sweden recognizes that when you cut red tape and reduce regulations, innovation can thrive and entrepreneurs can flourish.

    In 2010, the Swedish Agency for Growth Policy Analysis was commissioned by the government to conduct studies of the effects of rules on enterprise.

    The commission began compiling the latest research findings on regulatory burden, regulatory simplification and regulatory impact on business; examining what effects direct and indirect costs have on businesses and the economy; conducting an analysis of other regulatory effects, excluding financial costs, on companies and how they affect the companies' behavior in regard to investments and efficiency improvement; and analyzing what effect the structure of rules has on companies' productivity.

    Their findings should not surprise anyone conducting business in America. In essence, they found that regulations prevent companies from growing and exploiting new markets; generate excessively high compliance costs for both companies and for the government; and contribute to companies becoming less capable of adapting to technological change or consumers' needs.

    Ryan Young, a fellow at the Competitive Enterprise Institute, was a guest recently on my Made in America radio show and noted that 36 new regulations are passed in America every day, which continue to put a heavy burden on all businesses, but especially entrepreneurs.

    Most troubling is what he calls "regulation without representation," which describes the power that this administration has bestowed upon regulatory agencies allowing them to pass 3,000 regulations without Congressional approval.

    Newsmax, Neal Asbury, May 2014
    Report Post

  • Because no tyrants

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  • Over Regulation Costs American Businesses $1.8 Trillion Per Year

    Sweden recognizes that when you cut red tape and reduce regulations, innovation can thrive and entrepreneurs can flourish.

    In 2010, the Swedish Agency for Growth Policy Analysis was commissioned by the government to conduct studies of the effects of rules on enterprise.

    The commission began compiling the latest research findings on regulatory burden, regulatory simplification and regulatory impact on business; examining what effects direct and indirect costs have on businesses and the economy; conducting an analysis of other regulatory effects, excluding financial costs, on companies and how they affect the companies' behavior in regard to investments and efficiency improvement; and analyzing what effect the structure of rules has on companies' productivity.

    Their findings should not surprise anyone conducting business in America. In essence, they found that regulations prevent companies from growing and exploiting new markets; generate excessively high compliance costs for both companies and for the government; and contribute to companies becoming less capable of adapting to technological change or consumers' needs.

    Ryan Young, a fellow at the Competitive Enterprise Institute, was a guest recently on my Made in America radio show and noted that 36 new regulations are passed in America every day, which continue to put a heavy burden on all businesses, but especially entrepreneurs.

    Most troubling is what he calls "regulation without representation," which describes the power that this administration has bestowed upon regulatory agencies allowing them to pass 3,000 regulations without Congressional approval.

    Newsmax, Neal Asbury, May 2014

  • Government makes problems worse.

    Instead of helping the problem all they do is either make it worse or bring up more problems. People should not be controlled by the government because the is a free country so we should be free.People should be free to do what they want as long as they don't violate human rights. The government is trying to take control of everyone and everything. I thought it was a free country and state so why are they in charge of us? The government is making problems worse and taking control of everything even though they are doing everything wrong.

  • Has the government prevented problems?

    There have been business regulations, safety policies, and government programs of all types on every level for over a century. Have these laws, regulations, policies, and "loop holes" to jump through prevented illness, death, injury, or harm from the world? No. Most corporate CEOs, management and "leaders" find a legal way around many of the government regulations and interventions anyway (see all the tax evasion and outsourcing of jobs). Save the tax payers the money wasted on needless legislation, judicial costs, and beuracratic burdens. Cut regulations down to preventing fraud, murder, and fraud. The constitutional protections are sufficient.


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