From the American National Standards Institute
If you're unfamiliar with how standards work in the United States is organized and carried out:
Interesting read --> United States Standards Strategy (https://t.co/Ui8kIZLgbp) "It provides a vision for the future of the U.S. standards system to support U.S. competitiveness, innovation, health and safety, and global trade."— Jill ONeill (@jillmwo) March 9, 2021
The ANSI web site presents the publication's value in this way:
First published in 2000 as the National Standards Strategy for the United States (NSS), the USSS is updated every five years to assure that it continues to meet the needs of diverse U.S. interests and that it reflects technological advancements, industry growth areas, national and international priorities, and updates to relevant U.S. government policy. The USSS details 12 strategic initiatives that can be implemented by diverse stakeholders to meet their national and individual organizational objectives.
The 2020 review and update process, led by ANSI, incorporated the input of a diverse group of constituents representing stakeholders in industry, government, standards developing organizations (SDOs), consortia, consumer groups, and academia. A task force – comprised of volunteers and members of ANSI's Board representing SDOs, government, industry, and consortia – guided ANSI staff in managing the 2020 update.
All participants are committed to developing and maintaining the USSS in a way that is open, balanced, and transparent. The result is a document that represents the vision of a broad cross-section of standards stakeholders and that reflects the diversity of the U.S. standardization system itself.