Following extensive research at Osgoode Hall last year, I published my findings on Toronto's "Uber" dilemma in June of this year. Thanks to a series of interesting events and the intervention of Andrew Coyne, I was able to publish a piece in the National Post.
Check out my thoughts on the tax implications of the sharing economy in the local and global context. Is it distributively just? Potentially now.
This past July, I had the privilege of presenting some finding in the Globe & Mail's Report on Business. Click here to read the electronic copy.
So glad I got to partner with my friend Robert Keller, who I met while working at the Investment Industry Regulatory Organization of Canada, on a piece on crowdfunding.
First "ubernomics" and then "techquity." My writing is abusive towards the concept of portmanteau.
Thanks to the Canadian Bar Association for publishing my early analysis of the constitutional and economic implications of the breach. "The Ashley Madison Affair and Our Age of Digital Insecurity" is available online. Let me know what you think!