Today, the Senate votes on the US-Mexico-Canada Trade Agreement (USMCA). Below is IBM’s statement calling on the Senate to pass USMCA. Statement on US-Mexico-Canada Trade Agreement Vote in the Senate IBM calls on members of the Senate to vote in favor of the USMCA today. We appreciate Senate leadership championing the agreement’s strong digital trade […]
IBM today submitted an amicus brief to the Supreme Court in support of preserving the open public interfaces at issue in the case of Google v. Oracle America. IBM issued the following statement:
IBM today submitted the following comments to the U.S. Department of Commerce regarding their proposed rule aimed at protecting information and communications supply chains from threats presented by foreign adversaries.
IBM submitted the following letter to the U.S. Trade Representative regarding initiation of a Section 301 investigation into the government of France’s digital services tax.
Today, the House of Representatives will vote on the US-Mexico-Canada trade agreement (USMCA), and IBM sent a letter to all members of Congress calling on them to vote in support of its passage. Here is IBM’s statement on the vote: Statement on US-Mexico-Canada Trade Agreement Vote in the House of Representatives IBM calls on the […]
IBM is pleased to present Vision 2024: our priorities for technology policy in the EU for the new five-year mandate of the European Commission and the European Parliament.
Statement from IBM on the Indian Data Protection Bill The conversation surrounding data protection is a global one. Given India’s globally established strength in the IT sector and constitutional provision of privacy as a fundamental right, a forward-looking data protection regime is essential. Striking the right balance between safeguarding citizens’ privacy, ensuring data protection and […]
IBM has stated for more than a decade that climate change is a serious concern that warrants meaningful action on a global basis. Notwithstanding many important efforts, this remains the case today.
Technological sovereignty should be based on presence, values and trust, not the geographic location of company headquarters.