Key findings from State of Regulatory Reform Report 2020
Alexander Robson, Managing Editor, Thomson Reuters Regulatory Intelligence, introduces the 11th edition of the State of Regulatory Reform Report 2020 and highlights what banks, regulators and compliance officers will take away from this year's findings. A strong emphasis is placed on the importance of banks and non-financial institutions culture and how a greater focus on responsibility and accoun…
Pa. State Rep. Daryl Metcalfe comments about regulatory reform to create a more business-friendly market place.
Regulatory Reform CEPersVid-33
Regulatory Reform really means the reforms needed to slow down the concentration of our U.S. economy into the hands of fewer and fewer multinational corporations and their controlling individuals. Regulatory reform is needed in many areas, (a) to provide greater opporunity for individuals and small businesses; and (b) to reduce the unfair allocation of the nation’s wealth to various favored groups. Although the leaders of the nation and their controlled media talk about Regulatory Reform, you can bet your last dollar nothing meaningful is going to happen at the federal and state levels. Instead, meaningful reform of our economy is going to come, if at all, from the smallest towns and villages in the U.S., where reform is still possible, and such reform (if achieved) will spread like grass roots to other towns and villages, and to counties and cities. This video tells you the regulatory reforms that are needed but will not be achieved, at the federal or state level. Many of the possible reforms for towns and villages are described in election-issues-us.com and lawmall.com. To see other videos by Carl Person, search in YouTube for Carl Person’s trademark “CEPersVid”.
Post-Hackitt: Regulatory Reform
Hear our expert’s thoughts on reforms around fabric of building, common parts, demised premises, interaction between the various safety authorities and resident engagement strategies.
In this webinar, Fixflo’s Enterprise Sales Executive Joe Goss moderates a discussion between Mark Baigent of Mark Baigent Consulting and Alan Davies, Head of Consulting at RHE Global on the enforcement provisions using HHSRS assessment in multi-occupied residential buildings, the interaction between the HHSRS and Fire Safety Order regulatory regimes and the proposed reform of building safety regulation.
Watch the full webinar at https://bit.ly/3iRLB5I
Disclaimer: All content presented in this webinar is intended for general information purposes only and should not be considered as legal advice or official guidance.
This webinar has been recorded on 22 July, 2020.
To watch any of our previous webinars, or to sign-up for future ones, visit our Webinars Page – https://bit.ly/2YbQoag
Regulatory Responses to Technology Disruptions and Scientific Innovations
Irina Brass, Agile, Anticipatory, Adaptive: Regulatory Responses to Technology Disruptions and Scientific Innovations, Monday 26th July, 14. CET; 13.00 London; 15.00 Jerusalem.
Recent scientific and technological innovations across the digital, physical, and biological spheres have arguably pushed our societies into the Fourth Industrial Revolution. Governments and key policy stakeholders have responded by advocating more agile, anticipatory, and adaptive regulations to address the benefits, emerging risks, and uncertainties associated with these disruptive innovations. In this seminar, Dr. Irina Brass will discuss the new mechanisms and structural changes that characterize these regulatory proposals, aiming to understand how they relate to the theory and practice of previous reforms such as better, smart, (really) responsive, or reflexive regulation. Based on a systematic literature review, Dr. Brass will argue that anticipatory, adaptive, and agile regulations have some unique features designed to integrate new knowledge about the emergent risks and uncertainties associated with disruptive techno-scientific innovations. Yet, these regulatory proposals do not share a cohesive set of instruments, mechanisms, or regulatory governance practices. Dr. Brass will address this gap in the design and implementation of regulatory innovations aimed to respond in a more dynamic manner to technology disruptions and scientific innovations.
presentation link: https://www.dropbox.com/s/3bwh8qsfdtoqknl/Irina%20Brass%20Reg%20Gov%20Seminar_Adaptive%20Regs_2021.pdf?dl=0
Irina Brass is an Associate Professor in Regulation, Innovation, and Public Policy at UCL Department of Science, Technology, Engineering and Public Policy. She specializes in the regulation of emerging technologies and the governance of responsible innovation. Dr Brass is Principal Investigator in the PETRAS IoT Centre of Excellence in Cybersecurity (EPSRC), leading a project on the regulation of connected, intelligent medical devices, and a Co-Investigator in the Future Targeted Healthcare Manufacturing Hub (EPSRC) looking at new regulatory approaches for advanced biotherapeutics. She works closely with government departments, regulatory agencies, and standards developing organizations on issues pertaining to cybersecurity, safety, resilience, data protection. In 2017, she was appointed Chair of the IoT-1 Technical Committee of the British Standards Institution (BSI) – the UK national standards body. In 2019, Dr. Brass received the prestigious BSI Standards-Makers Award for education about standardization, and in 2020 she won the UCL Provost’s Education Award for research-led teaching and learning.