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Caleb Pendleton Dr. Larry Ball Essentials of Technology Management 1 September 2011 Position Paper #1 Should the USA government develop a strong national technology policy and influence “desirable “ technology? I think the government should develop a strong national technology and influence “desirable technology. There are two ways I think they should influence. The first is that they should lower technology production taxes and give higher tax breaks to companies if they hire USA workers. I lived in the United Kingdom (UK) for six months and talked to many professors and businessmen about this. They wish they would have back the days before semi-socialization took over, where the government created a lot of government jobs and forced a lot of the private sector technology and other industry companies to move to other countries since they had risen taxes to such a high level. Some business owners told me they paid fifty percent in taxes with little to no deductions. The tax breaks the USA government offered could also be presented to attract technology companies from other countries to produce the technology in the USA. Similar to what San Antonio has done to attract Microsoft, Valero, and Toyota. They have give them tax breaks and incentives to create corporate offices and a factory in San Antonio thus enriching the city, state, and country. The second thing I think they should do, is develop a strong national anti-spam policy. California was at the forefront of this movement and to a certain degree the rest of the USA has joined in with current national CAN-SPAM Act of 2003. It is a start, but in some regards it’s a step back because it prevents states from creating anti-spam laws that would help with each states specific anti-spam situations. It also forbids spammers from being sued.
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