Business Roundtable is an association of chief executive officers of leading U.S. companies working to promote a thriving economy and expanded opportunity for all Americans through sound public policy.
Business Roundtable members believe that Congress must focus on ensuring all students graduate from high school with the tools necessary to succeed in college and careers.
Such a long-term reauthorization is urgently needed to address growing uncertainty among U.S. companies, of all sizes, that rely on Ex-Im Bank to enable their exports.
Business Roundtable has long emphasized the need to carefully weigh the impact of new regulations on economic growth and job creation.
We write with respect to recent developments involving the shareholder proposal process and the significant disruptive effect these developments are having on companies, boards of directors and shareholders.
On Thursday, February 26, the Federal Communications Commission is scheduled to vote on a proposed rule that would attempt to use Title II of the 1934 Communications Act to maintain the open Internet that we all enjoy now. Business Roundtable urges you to correct this mistaken approach by introducing and committing to mark-up legislation tailored to the 21st century environment in which the Internet actually operates.
I am writing to offer our views on H.R. 5, the Student Success Act, which is scheduled to be marked up before the House Education and Workforce Committee on February 11, 2015.
Dear Chairman Kline, Ranking Member Scott and Other Members of the House Committee on Education and the Workforce:
The goal of any effort to rewrite the federal tax code should be a balanced and fiscally responsible plan that allows businesses in the United States to grow, create well-paying jobs and effectively compete in the global marketplace
BRT has serious concerns about the governance provisions in the Federal Reserve Board’s proposal, which would require GECC’s board of directors to include a minimum of two members who are independent of GE and GECC management and independent of GE’s board of directors.
Dear Senators Alexander and Murray: We are very pleased that both the House and Senate have expressed a strong desire to reauthorize the No Child Left Behind Act (NCLB), the current version of the Elementary And Secondary Education Act (ESEA), early in this congressional session.
The SEC's announcement has already and will continue to significantly affect board deliberations at companies that intended to seek exclusion of stockholder proposals because the board had planned to submit a company proposal on the same topic.
We are writing to express opposition to using Title II of the 1934 Communications Act as the principal basis for FCC action to maintain an open Internet .