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Research and studies on Better regulation
impact assessment, simplification, transparency and participation

NOTE E COMMENTI

L’Osservatorio AIR inaugura una sezione del proprio sito dedicata a note e commenti sulle implicazioni della risposta al COVID-19 per la regolazione. È una iniziativa editoriale che vuole offrire un contributo alla discussione sulla crisi pandemica come occasione per disegnare politiche di better regulation all’altezza delle sfide poste dalla società mondiale del rischio. Nella nuova sezione sono ospitati contributi agili, la cui lunghezza varia dalle mille alle quattromila parole. Come inviare un contributo

“Cose antiche e cose nuove”: appunti sparsi su COVID, regolazione e ripresa economica

di Rocco Cifarelli, 6 luglio 2020

La diffusione del COVID-19 sta costringendo da mesi il sistema politico-istituzionale e i singoli cittadini a «navigare “per l’alto mare aperto” dell’emergenza e del dopoemergenza che ci attende», con tutte le incognite, le difficoltà, le insidie e le speranze che questa navigazione comporta.

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“Cose antiche e cose nuove”: appunti sparsi su COVID, regolazione e ripresa economica

Contratti pubblici ante e post COVID-19: quando la patologia è la mancata semplificazione

di Rossana Amoroso, 6 luglio 2020

Mentre il nostro Paese si avvicina sempre di più alla “fase tre”, gli appalti pubblici appaiono ancora bloccati in un’incerta “fase uno” dettata dall’eccessiva rigidità delle regole, situazione inaccettabile se si considera che il settore ha un’incidenza sul PIL pari al 10,7 per cento.

Leggi la nota
Contratti pubblici ante e post COVID-19: quando la patologia è la mancata semplificazione

DIGEST

COVID-19 Digest world #3. Analyzing the policy responses and the use of technology

The third issue of the COVID-19 Digest world contains documents and articles dealing with some topics that are relevant in the transition from the second phase to the third phase of the pandemic.

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COVID-19 Digest world #3. Analyzing the policy responses and the use of technology

FOCUS

Tackling Infodemic about COVID-19: what’s happening in US and Europe?

by Michele Barbieri Infodemic triggered by the spread of news about COVID-19 (both true and fake) has increased the focus of the regulators on disinformation and on the role of the social media. Next regulatory decisions will be important to deal with this phenomenon. Hostile actors use fake news in order to undermine western democracies and, in this pandemic, these …

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Tackling Infodemic about COVID-19: what’s happening in US and Europe?

WEBINAR

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July 29, 2020. Webinar: Comparing National Responses to the COVID-19 Crisis.


The global coronavirus pandemic has prompted a reconfiguration in governmental power in countries around the world. This international panel will bring together administrative law and regulatory experts to discuss the legal implications of the COVID-19 in comparative perspective.

Confirmed speakers:
Jacques deLisle, Stephen A. Cozen Professor of Law & Professor of Political Science; Director, Center for East Asian Studies, University of Pennsylvania
Florentin Blanc, Senior Policy Analyst, OECD
Elena Chachko, Lecturer on Law | Harvard Law School; Post-doctoral Fellow | Perry World House, University of Pennsylvania
Jorge Contesse, Associate Professor of Law, Rutgers Law School

Moderated by:
Neysun Mahboubi, Lecturer in Law and Research Scholar of the Center for the Study of Contemporary China, University of Pennsylvania

Register here. The event is free of charge and open to the public. It will be recorded.

August 26, 2020. Webinar: The COVID-19 Crisis and Its Implications for U.S. Regulatory Law

The global coronavirus pandemic has created many challenges for legal and regulatory authorities in the United States. One challenge has arisen from the federal structure of the U.S. government, according to which national and state governments possessing distinct regulatory authority. Another challenge has arisen from what can at times be a controversial relationship between government and individual liberty.

Speakers:
Allison Hoffman, Professor of Law, University of Pennsylvania Carey Law School
Robert Glicksman, J. B. and Maurice C. Shapiro Professor of Environmental Law, The George Washington University Law School
Alejandro Camacho, Chancellor’s Professor of Law, The University of California, Irvine School of Law
Richard Parker, Professor of Law, The University of Connecticut School of Law

Moderated by:
Cary Coglianese, Edward B. Shils Professor of Law and Professor of Political Science; Director, Penn Program on Regulation, University of Pennsylvania.

Register here. The event is free of charge and open to the public. It will be recorded.
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