I'm pretty sure this ends badly: "Until something goes wrong, hardly anyone reads the 10-Ks or wants an audit".
I agree with this argument: just because somebody will probably make money selling EVs, does not mean--at all--that everybody will.
Crumbl Cookies ranks #1 with a 93% year-over=year sales gain.
Noted economist Anne Krueger cites, as an example, the Jones Act:
In sum, the Jones Act has not served any of the purposes that its defenders cite. It has been detrimental to workers, the environment, and the overall economy, while benefiting only a very small group of people.
Yet another attempt to explain the last digits of prices.
"‘It has to be known what was done to us’: Natick couple harassed by eBay tell their story for the first time"
Yet another piece making the case for competition, not regulation, as the answer to the "problem" of Big Tech.
See also the following:
And reporting on a new competitor to Twitter: "GETTR explodes, passing 1.5 million users in just 11 days".
As noted here before, more Americans should be intimately acquainted with the 1971 decision Griggs v. Duke Power.
"Jeff Bezos famously embraces failure. Here are the biggest flops Amazon has overcome under his watch."
"Flops"?! But . . . but . . . I was told Amazon was an evil monopolist who could do anything it wanted.
Ain't this the truth.
It still, after all these years, amazes me that most of the people who tremble at the "power" of Amazon et al., don't fear the power of government and government-protected entities a whole lot more.