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Drew Clark
Drew Clark is of counsel at Kirton McConkie. Prior to joining the law firm, he was opinion editor of Deseret News. He has led efforts to promote progress in telecommunications, media and technology, and has written widely for Ars Technica, GigaOm, National Journal, Slate, and the Washington Post. He earned his bachelorís degree with honors from Swarthmore College, his masterís degree from the Columbia University Graduate School of Journalism and his law degree from George Mason University School of Law.

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"People want to own the music they love," Steve Jobs said, and "not just rent them." Fast-forward a decade, and Apple is now saying the reverse: People want to rent and not own the music they love.
Rather than requiring retailers to collect high taxes for other states, House Judiciary Committee Chairman Bob Goodlatte's bill regarding online sales taxes would provide a far more powerful incentive for state...
Celebrating the virtue of fatherhood, both among those who currently are fathers, and among boys who will benefit from envisioning that future for themselves, is always necessary. It's not just something for a ...
Instead of being divided by political party or even squarely by industry, two current congressional measures on patents and copyrights pit one view of "innovation" against another.
Our nation will either hold true to First Amendment principles of religious freedom and association, or it will force people, religions and everyone — including Boy Scouts — to adopt standards with ...
Funding transportation infrastructure is one of the core responsibilities of government. Whether those roads are paid for by corporate taxation, by a steeper gas tax or by something else, government should mak...
Utah Ignite is the westernmost gigabit hub. Even though Seattle, Portland and San Francisco were interested in joining, "they don't have the same kind of penetration [of gigabit fiber] that exists in Utah," sai...
The United Kingdom has just concluded its elections for Parliament. Therein lies a lesson for the United States about the value of having a robust two-party system of democratic politics.
The simple numbers comparing Healthy Utah to its legislative competitor make the case for the governor's plan. Healthy Utah would cost the state $25 million. The alternative would spend more state dollars, $64 ...
Could the Supreme Court reaffirm the rights of states to define marriage while still requiring states to recognize same-sex marriages performed in other states? Why this politically attractive compromise may no...