The article by Susan Dudley et al. (2017) summarizes 10 guidelines for benefit-cost analyses of regulatory policy issues. Other than the first guideline of ascertaining that there is a market failure warranting possible government action, the article proposes guidelines that are broadly applicable to the application of BCA more generally, such as ascertaining that the counterfactual against which benefits are measured is reasonable and ensuring that all cost components are included. Although the Office of Information and Regulatory Affairs (OIRA) in the U.S. Office of Management and Budget (OMB) currently oversees the regulatory oversight process, until the advent of the Reagan Administration the Council on Wage on Price Stability headed the regulatory oversight effort by the Executive Office of the President. The article by Hopkins and Stanley (2015) reviews the regulatory analyses prepared by the Council on Wage and Price Stability from 1974-1981. The article places particular emphasis on systematic analytic deficiencies that were present in different regulatory analyses. Using BCA to evaluate and guide regulatory policies potentially will lead to more efficient government policies. The article by Hahn (2010) discusses the theoretical underpinnings, with particular applications to improvements in environmental policies and socially optimal tax structures. The emergence of behavioral economics has also led analysts to consider how BCA should reflect the insights provided by that literature. The article by Robinson and Hammitt (2011) represents a first step at developing criteria for incorporating behavioral factors into BCA.