By including occupational licensing reforms among their reopening strategies, states can strengthen their workforces during this time of crisis and beyond.
Reducing occupational licensing, encouraging craftsmanship jobs, and reforming zoning to lower housing prices can help the middle class succeed again.
My wife simply can’t take nearly a week off work to complete the mandatory training Virginia social services is contemplating for parents who want to help at their kids’ preschool.
Nebraska mandates 2,100 hours of education and training to become a licensed barber, which is tied for the longest training requirement in the nation.
In Arizona, an act of charity became a possibly criminal act when a state board took issue with a cosmetology student giving free haircuts to the local homeless community.
Drop the regulation line from your stump speech, or up your game.
The Texas Supreme Court has struck down a requirement that hair threaders undergo 710 hours of entirely useless training to get licenses. Of course, progressives complain.
Even though it knocked a dental cartel, the Supreme Court’s recent licensing decision is no victory for economic liberty.
States have enacted needless barriers against the low-income Americans who try to make their lives better through starting small businesses.
A North Carolina court case involving pushy dentists showcases how bad laws let some people employ government power to block entrepreneurs.
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