inspiral + regulation   99

College Kids Are Living Like Kings in Vancouver’s Empty Mansions - Bloomberg
Globe-trotting landlords can avoid vacancy taxes by renting. It’s the latest twist for a housing market down 8.5% from its peak.
housing  regulation  review  critique  Vancouver  Bloomberg  2019 
3 days ago by inspiral
Inside Airbnb's 'Guerrilla War' Against Local Governments | WIRED
Airbnb maintains that, in most cases, it’s not responsible for collecting occupancy taxes required of hotels and other lodgings or for ensuring the rooms and homes listed on its sites comply with zoning or health regulations. The company says it follows local and state laws but considers itself a “platform,” serving merely to connect hosts and visitors, rather than a lodging provider—more akin to Facebook than Marriott.

The onus is on hosts, Airbnb argues, to collect and pay any relevant taxes and to comply with other regulations. In practice, though, few actually do—at least not without considerable effort by local authorities—according to interviews with more than a dozen local government officials and advisers.
Airbnb  sharingeconomy  housing  taxation  regulation  review  critique  USA  Wired  2019 
4 weeks ago by inspiral
“Who is Hackney for?” Mayor Philip Glanville on the borough’s controversial changes to nightlife licencing | CityMetric
But if London is to continue to be the world’s greatest city, we must make sure that growth does not come at the expense of the people and businesses who have made it what it is today. Local councils, faced with dwindling resources and fewer powers, face an increasingly difficult challenge to make that happen.
nightlife  localgovernment  regulation  Hackney  author:PhilipGlanville  CityMetric  2018 
august 2018 by inspiral
The Bike Share War Is Shaking Up Seattle Like Nowhere Else | WIRED
Yet the willingness—even eagerness—of Seattle's three dockless bike sharing companies to enter into expensive and restrictive agreements with the University suggests that another way is possible. Instead of squeezing into gaps between the rules, these companies are entering into operational and financial partnerships with a jurisdiction, albeit a small one.
cycling  bikeshare  dockless  transport  regulation  innovation  Ofo  Limebike  Seattle  USA  Wired  2018 
june 2018 by inspiral
Opinion | Europe’s Data Protection Law Is a Big, Confusing Mess - The New York Times
If the ultimate goal is to change what people do with our data, we need more research that looks carefully at how personal data is collected and by whom, and how those people make decisions about data protection. Policymakers should use such studies as a basis for developing empirically grounded, practical rules.

In the end, pragmatic guidelines that make sense to people who work with data might do a lot more to protect our personal data than a law that promises to change the internet but can’t explain how.
GDPR  data  dataprotection  regulation  review  Europe  EuropeanUnion  NYTimes  2018 
may 2018 by inspiral
Pro-Neutrality, Anti-Title II – Stratechery by Ben Thompson
Regulation incurs significants costs, both in terms of foregone opportunities and regulatory capture
There is no evidence of systemic abuse by ISPs governed under Title I, which means there are no immediate benefits to regulation, only theoretical ones
There is evidence that pre-existing regulation and antitrust law, along with media pressure, are effective at policing bad behavior
NetNeutrality  review  zerorating  telecoms  regulation  critique  Stratechery  2017 
november 2017 by inspiral
Understanding Uber: It's Not About The App - London Reconnections
On Friday 22 September, many Londoners who regularly use Uber received an email. “As you may have heard,” it began, “the Mayor and Transport for London have announced that they will not be renewing Uber’s licence to operate in our city when it expires on 30 September.”
Uber  regulation  TransportforLondon  review  London  LondonReconnecitons  2017 
september 2017 by inspiral
The Deliciously Fishy Case of the "Codfather" | Mother Jones
New England’s seafood industry is in deep trouble—thanks in no small part to one mogul’s seriously shady business.
fisheries  regulation  fraud  Codfather  review  NewEngland  USA  MotherJones  2017 
march 2017 by inspiral
How Uber Deceives the Authorities Worldwide - The New York Times
The program, involving a tool called Greyball, uses data collected from the Uber app and other techniques to identify and circumvent officials who were trying to clamp down on the ride-hailing service. Uber used these methods to evade the authorities in cities like Boston, Paris and Las Vegas, and in countries like Australia, China and South Korea.

Greyball was part of a program called VTOS, short for “violation of terms of service,” which Uber created to root out people it thought were using or targeting its service improperly. The program, including Greyball, began as early as 2014 and remains in use, predominantly outside the United States. Greyball was approved by Uber’s legal team.
Uber  regulation  Greyball  ridesharing  review  critique  NYTimes  2017 
march 2017 by inspiral
Manifestos and Monopolies – Stratechery by Ben Thompson
That, though, is why for me this manifesto crosses the line: contra Spider-Man, Facebook’s great power does not entail great responsibility; said power ought to entail the refusal to apply it, no matter how altruistic the aims, and barring that, it is on the rest of us to act in opposition.
Facebook  centralisation  review  critique  regulation  Stratechery  2017 
february 2017 by inspiral
Sydney's Lockout Laws Are Three Years Old, But Where Have They Got Us? | Brag Magazine
February 24, 2017 marks the three-year anniversary of Sydney's controversial lockout laws. 
In that time, Sydney has seen venues close, the streets empty and protest movements like Keep Sydney Open blossom. But after three years of lockouts, what comes next? JOSEPH EARP reports.
nightlife  regulation  alcohol  Sydney  Australia  TheBrag  2017 
february 2017 by inspiral
What Happens If Net Neutrality Goes Away?
We’ll likely see new business models and video streaming products from the big ISPs if Trump removes net neutrality rules, and upstart content providers could struggle to compete.
NetNeutrality  internet  regulation  FederalCommunicationsCommission  DonaldTrump  streamingmedia  onlinevideo  TechnologyReview  2017 
february 2017 by inspiral
Taxi Medallion Prices Are Plummeting, Endangering Loans - Bloomberg
There's a good reason your cab driver is so cranky: His livelihood might be teetering on the edge of default. According to a recent presentation prepared for Capital One Financial Corp. investors, some 81 percent of its $690 million in loans for taxi medallions are at risk of default.

Medallions, the small metal shields affixed to the hoods of taxi cabs, are issued by the local taxi authority and effectively allow the cabs to operate legally. Owning one used to be akin to owning a gas-guzzling, money-printing machine. Medallions in New York City traded at more than $1 million in 2014, but today's prices are about half of that.
Taxi  regulation  prices  decline  NewYork  default  ridesharing  Uber  USA  Bloomberg  2017 
february 2017 by inspiral
SF supports immigrants — just not into our neighborhoods - San Francisco Chronicle
San Francisco is one of the most progressive cities in the nation, especially when it comes to national immigration. We believe so much in the natural right of people to join us here in America that we fought to keep our status as sanctuary city even in the face of being federally defunded for it. We pride ourselves on our rejection of plans to tighten immigration controls and deport undocumented immigrants. Yet take that same conversation to the local level and all bets are off. City meetings have become heated, divisive and prone to rhetoric where we openly discuss exactly which kinds of people we want to keep out of our city.
migration  immigration  regulation  SanFrancisco  USA  SanFranciscoChronicle  2016 
december 2016 by inspiral
Uber self-driving plan defies California regulators
Uber is poised to start carrying passengers in self-driving cars in San Francisco despite lacking a permit to test autonomous vehicles in California, in the latest example of the company’s brash approach to regulation.

The move will heighten concerns about transparency and safety at a crucial time for driverless policy in the US, as carmakers and technology companies vie to dominate a technology that is seen as vital to the future of transportation.
Uber  selfdrivingvehicles  pilot  regulation  ridesharing  California  SanFrancisco  USA  FinancialTimes  2016 
december 2016 by inspiral
How airline executives and Democratic power players have made flying even more miserable - ProPublica
President Obama promised to fight corporate concentration. Eight years later, the airline industry is dominated by just four companies. And you’re paying for it.
airlines  competition  consolidation  oligopoly  AmericanAirlines  USAirways  regulation  review  critique  USA  ProPublica  2016 
october 2016 by inspiral
RA: Death by a thousand cuts: Austerity and London nightlife
As Angus Finlayson explains, the real reason for London's club crisis might have been overlooked.
Fabric  dancemusic  music  clubbing  closure  regulation  Police  review  ResidentAdvisor  2016 
october 2016 by inspiral
Regulators & Industry: Establishing a collaborative relationship to enable Performance-Based Regulation
To successfully implement Performance Based Regulation, the UK CAA advocates a relationship built on collaboration.
regulation  engagement  review  CAA  2015 
october 2016 by inspiral
The Governance of Regulators - Books - OECD iLibrary
This publication provides guidance on the institutional arrangements for regulators.
regulation  policy  bestpractice  government  guide  OECD  2014 
october 2016 by inspiral
Tech Giants Gobble Start-Ups in an Antitrust Blind Spot
No one knows what might happen to Jet if it remained independent. Perhaps it would fail. Amazon is dominant and Walmart may truly be the only real competitor. The same could be said of any of these acquisitions of high-growth companies. So preventing this acquisition may result not in creating a competitor to Amazon but in the eventual death of Jet. This of course would leave its founder and investors much poorer, a true cost.

The flip side of this risk is that the big tech companies continue unchallenged in their dominance. Perhaps it is time to rethink antitrust enforcement, and take the risks associated with a different view of antitrust that looks at potential dominance and at breaking up oligopolies. Rhea protected Zeus from Cronus, which eventually led to Cronus’s destruction.

If antitrust authorities do not adapt and emerging competitors continue to be bought up, we should not be surprised of the continued dominance of a very few companies like Facebook, Google, Amazon and Walmart.
takeover  monopoly  Facebook  WhatsApp  Instagram  Walmart  Jet.com  competition  regulation 
august 2016 by inspiral
Amazon eyes far horizons for drone launch — FT.com
For Amazon’s drone engineers in Seattle, there is a routine with which they have become all too familiar: loading their devices into a van and heading up to the Canadian border for more testing.

Amazon Prime Air is one of the world’s most ambitious drone development programmes. The ecommerce pioneer plans one day to use the equipment to deliver its packages to customers’ doors.

But the repeated trips to Canada — where one of the company’s drone testing sites is less than a mile from the border in British Columbia — point to the challenging regulatory environment that is proving the biggest burden to getting its drone ambitions off the ground.

When US regulators released their first rules for commercial drone use last week, they were praised by industry groups. But the rules were due last year and many say that Amazon’s home market has dragged its feet in developing rules for a technology which poses tricky questions about safety, privacy and aerospace governance.

Amazon has responded by embarking on a global research and testing programme, taking advantage of the patchwork regulatory environment around the world.

But the question of where the company will launch its formal drone operations is still an open one. After regulatory delays in the US and rules that require commercial drones to fly within the pilot’s line of sight, analysts say the UK, Ireland, France, Canada or Japan are the most probable launch markets.
Amazon  drones  logistics  innovation  regulation  USA  Canada  UK  Ireland  France  Japan  testing  FinancialTimes  2016 
august 2016 by inspiral
Taming the beasts | The Economist
Regulators still have much to learn about how to deal with platforms. But they have no choice but to get more expert. As Martin Bailey, who heads the commission’s efforts to create a single digital market, told the Lords committee: “There is hardly an area of economic and, arguably, social interaction these days that is left untouched by platforms in some way.” That is true far beyond the borders of Europe.
internet  platform  monopoly  regulation  Uber  Facebook  Google  Amazon  EuropeanUnion  Europe  Economist  2016 
may 2016 by inspiral
Black Market Ride-sharing Explodes In Austin
Now that Uber and Lyft have pulled out of Austin due to onerous new city regulations, drivers and riders are turning to black market ride-sharing.
Uber  Lyft  ridesharing  Austin  regulation  blackmarket  review  TheFederalist  2016 
may 2016 by inspiral
Banking’s New Normal - The New Yorker
Of course, there’s much about Wall Street that Dodd-Frank has not changed. Bankers still make absurd amounts of money. Hedge-fund and private-equity managers still benefit from the carried-interest tax loophole. The big banks, though smaller, are still too big. “If you wanted financial reform to radically downsize the financial sector, or thought it was going to make a major dent in income inequality, you’re bound to be disappointed,” Konczal says. And Dodd-Frank’s work is still unfinished: many of the rules it authorized have yet to be written, and the banks are lobbying to have them written in their favor. As Ziegler told me, “The progress that’s been made is precarious. It can be unravelled.” But precarious progress is progress. Regulation involves a constant struggle to keep rules in place and to enforce the ones that are there. Dodd-Frank shows that that struggle is not necessarily a futile one: sometimes government really does regulate business, and not the other way around.
banking  FrankDodd  regulation  review  profit  decline  downsizing  USA  NewYorker  2016 
may 2016 by inspiral
Google and Microsoft have made a pact to protect surveillance capitalism | Technology | The Guardian
And here the most sinister upshot of Microsoft’s decision to stop needling Google with legal disputes becomes clear. “A key theme I write about is that surveillance capitalism has thrived in lawless space,” says Zuboff. “Regulations and laws are its enemy. Democratic oversight is a threat. Lawlessness is so vital to the surveillance capitalism project,” she continues, “that Google and Microsoft’s shared interest in freedom from regulation outweighs any narrower competitive interests they might have or once thought they had. They can’t insist to the public that they must remain unregulated, while trying to impose regulations on one another.”
Google  Microsoft  collaboration  surveillance  regulation  Guardian  2016 
may 2016 by inspiral
The Teen Sexting Overcorrection — Pacific Standard
Last week, Colorado lawmakers rejected a bill that would have made sexting among teenagers a misdemeanor crime. As Colorado law currently stands, minors who sext can technically be charged with felony child pornography, which carries a mandatory sex offender registration, even when the act is consensual. Lawmakers, it seems, aren’t quite sure how to respond to libidinous teens in the digital age.
sexting  pornography  childpornography  teenagers  messaging  regulation  Colorado  review  PacificStandard  2016 
april 2016 by inspiral
How Japan Became a Hedge Fund Wasteland - Bloomberg
Demand for hedge funds is about to skyrocket in Japan, but don’t expect supply to follow suit.
So says Ed Rogers, head of Rogers Investment Advisors, who kept his business alive in Tokyo when the financial crisis forced many of his peers to shut down. Negative interest rates are set to accelerate flows into alternative investments as giant institutions such as the $1.3 trillion Government Pension Investment Fund and the Japan Post companies seek higher returns. The problem, according to Rogers, is that anyone starting a hedge fund to win a slice of those assets would be crazy to do so in Japan.
A regulatory environment that’s unfriendly to business and a culture that looks down on risk-taking means no sensible startup would choose Tokyo over Hong Kong or Singapore, he says. Plus, Japan’s corporate tax rate is almost twice as high. The number of Japan-based hedge funds has barely budged over the past four years, while those in Asia’s two biggest financial centers roughly doubled.
Japan  hedgefunds  decline  risk  regulation  employment  Bloomberg  2016 
april 2016 by inspiral
The Future of Capital Mobility — Plain Text — Medium
When global trade barriers fell capital became free to flow around the world. In turn, it created a burst of jurisdictional competition that seems to have mostly run its course. But what happens as our economy goes digital, and assets of every type are able to by-pass national borders through the cloud?
globalisation  capital  labour  collaboration  regulation  liberalisation  capitalism  review  author:SamuelHammond  PlainText  Medium  2016 
april 2016 by inspiral
BuzzFeed breaks UK ad rules over misleading advertorial | Media | The Guardian
Dylon sponsored article titled ‘14 Laundry Fails’ did not make clear content was piece of marketing, advertising watchdog rules
Buzzfeed  Dylon  nativeadvertising  regulation  AdvertisingStandardsAuthority  Guardian  2016 
january 2016 by inspiral
How to Drink in Qatar - The Morning News
The World Cup and its drunken fans are about to crash head-first into a repressive, restrictive society, where alcohol is illegal mostly everywhere.
Qatar  alcohol  drinks  regulation  WorldCup  TheMorningNews  2016 
january 2016 by inspiral
What If Social Media Becomes 16-Plus? — Bright — Medium
So here we are, with a U.S. law that prompts companies to limit access to 13-plus, a law that has become the norm around the globe. Along comes the EU, proposing a new law to regulate the flow of personal data, including a provision that would allow individual countries to restrict children’s access to the internet at any age (with a cap at age 16).
children  teenagers  socialmedia  regulation  age  EuropeanUnion  review  author:DanahBoyd  Bright  Medium  2015 
december 2015 by inspiral
Ban Cars
If you don’t think that one car will make a difference, consider this. Right now, about three percent of all trips globally are taken by bike. A big study by UC Davis and the Institute for Transportation and Development Policy says that reducing car use enough to double that figure to six percent by 2050 could make a game-changing impact. Cities would save $24 trillion and the planet would reduce CO2 emissions by nearly 11 percent. That’s enough to prevent the increase in transportation-related emissions that the UN predicts. And the world would be happier and healthier for it.
automotive  regulation  climatechange  transportpolicy  cities  advocacy  Gizmodo  2015 
december 2015 by inspiral
London Cycling Commissioner brands rush hour lorry ban debate a ‘distraction’ | road.cc
London’s Cycling Commissioner, Andrew Gilligan, has branded calls for a rush hour lorry ban a “distraction” that won’t save as many lives as protected bike lanes and safer lorries.
cycling  safety  London  lorry  regulation  critique  AndrewGilligan  road.cc  2015 
november 2015 by inspiral
The gathering financial storm is just one effect of corporate power unbound | George Monbiot | Comment is free | The Guardian
Because the parties they fund bow to their wishes, everyone else is forced to adopt their low standards. I suspect that governments know as well as anyone that law is more efficient and effective than self-regulation, which is why it is not used.
TTIP  TransPacficPartnership  deregulation  selfregulation  corporatisation  regulation  critique  internationalrelations  author:GeorgeMonbiot  Guardian  2015 
november 2015 by inspiral
P2P lending platforms' marketing scrutinised by FCA
Peer-to-peer (P2P) lending platforms risk being told what terminology they can and cannot use in their marketing material if concerns identified by the UK's City watchdog go unaddressed, an expert has said.
peertopeerlending  regulation  marketing  fintech  UK  FinancialConductAuthority  OutLaw  2015 
november 2015 by inspiral
Would Germans Ever Cross the Street on a Red Light? - WSJ
Berlin traffic light
Germany’s radical Left Party, the biggest opposition force in parliament, now wants to do something about this obsession. In November, the party plans to introduce a motion that would end red-light fines for pedestrians and bikers.
cycling  safety  redlights  regulation  liberalisation  Germany  WallStreetJournal  2015 
october 2015 by inspiral
Dirty secrets | The Economist
Volkswagen’s falsification of pollution tests opens the door to a very different car industry
Volkswagen  pollution  emissions  regulation  fraud  critique  Economist  2015 
september 2015 by inspiral
Financial industry confirms its rules for social media | Econsultancy
The Financial Conduct Authority (FCA), who sound very serious and like you shouldn’t mess with them, has this week “finalised” its guidance for how financial services should use social media.
financialservices  socialmedia  regulation  marketing  FinancialConductAuthority  Econsultancy  2015 
september 2015 by inspiral
FCA confirms approach for financial promotions in social media - Financial Conduct Authority
Stand-alone compliance - Each communication (e.g. a tweet, a Facebook insertion or page, or web page) needs to be considered individually and comply with the relevant rules.
financialservices  advertising  socialmedia  regulation  FinancialConductAuthority  2015 
september 2015 by inspiral
New UK vlogger guidance issued in wake of Kim Kardashian's banned selfie | Media | The Guardian
Advertising watchdog says video bloggers have complained of pressure to keep commercial tie-ups secret from their fans
KimKardashian  vloggers  advertorial  endorsement  regulation  critique  AdvertisingStandardsAuthority  UK  Guardian  2015 
august 2015 by inspiral
End of the party: how police and councils are calling time on Britain’s nightlife | Music | The Guardian
From London’s Vibe Bar to the Arches in Glasgow, some of the UK’s most popular bars and clubs are closing in the face of ever-more stringent licensing rules – but the entrepreneurs behind them won’t go down without a fight
nightlife  clubbing  licensing  regulation  Police  London  UK  NightTimeIndustriesAssociation  Guardian  2015 
june 2015 by inspiral
The Drug Lord With a Social Mission - Pacific Standard
Matt Bowden (sometimes known as Starboy, an "interdimensional traveler") helped create one of the most viral outbreaks of new drugs in history. He might also have the antidote.
MattBowden  profile  drugs  legalhighs  regulation  NewZealand  PacificStandard  2015 
march 2015 by inspiral
The Financial Services Club's Blog: Why is a strong payments system important?
I have something to sell.  You have something that has value.  In exchange for your value – which may be money or anything else I accept as value – then you can have my product or service.

That’s what it all comes down to.  However, and this is the really critical part, the value exchange needs to be monitored and recorded by government officials in order to ensure that the economy runs efficiently.  That tax is collected and that the things being bought and sold are legal.
payments  future  forecast  blockchain  cryptocurrencies  valueexchange  regulation  government  author:ChrisSkinner  TheFinanser  2015 
february 2015 by inspiral
Banks pay out £166bn over six years: a history of banking misdeeds and fines | Business | The Guardian
From Libor rigging and sanction busting to forex manipulation, a look back at the global banking industry’s offences and penalties
banking  fines  regulation  penalties  BankofAmerica  JPMorgan  LloydsBankingGroup  RBS  Barclays  Citigroup  HSBC  DeutscheBank  UBS  GoldmanSachs  CreditSuisse  Santander  Guardian  2014 
february 2015 by inspiral
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