• February 3, 2023

5 Growing Retail Tech Trends That Will Dominate Asia And Beyond In 2023

The world is turning the page and rewriting retail. After a tumultuous few years, the industry is moving from recovery mode to reformation with exciting changes and digital innovations. Despite talks …

Consumer Rebound Rolls On, Week In Review

Week in Review Asian equities started the week off lower and then rallied higher in the middle of the week as central bank rate hikes dominated market news, though China maintained …

Freight Rail Pushes Past Pandemic Driving Billions To US Economy

The first hearing of the House Transportation & Infrastructure Committee kicked off today for the 118th Congress. The hearing, The State of Transportation Infrastructure and Supply Chain Challenges, featured new Chairman …

SEC Chairman Gary Gensler has big ambitions, which is why he’s pushing to enact a 500-page rule for public companies to track and disclose gas emissions not only for themselves but also for most of their suppliers and customers. He figures this will make him a hero with the far left.


This segment of What’s Ahead explains why this rule would be a catastrophe for the American economy.

Compliance would be extremely difficult, if not impossible, particularly for suppliers and customers. Costs would be high—and for many small businesses they would be unaffordable. Hundreds of public companies would go private.

Gensler’s scheme would damage efficiency and productivity. And there are provisions in these 500 pages that are truly bizarre.

Gensler’s folly must be stopped.


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