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Revisiting Barlow’s Misplaced Optimism

Revisiting Barlow’s Misplaced Optimism, Symposium for John Perry Barlow, 18 Duke L. & Tech. Rev. 97. As part of Duke Technology Law Review‘s Symposium for John Perry Barlow, I reflected on the perspective of early Internet luminary John Perry Barlow, the vision he offered, and what I see as the most promising sources of accountability for online …

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An Introduction to the Competition Law and Economics of “Free”

Benjamin Edelman and Damien Geradin. An Introduction to the Competition Law and Economics of ‘Free’.  Antitrust Chronicle, Competition Policy International.  August 2018. Many of the largest and most successful businesses today rely on providing services at no charge to at least a portion of their users. Consider companies as diverse as Dropbox, Facebook, Google, LinkedIn, …

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An Introduction to the Competition Law and Economics of “Free”

Benjamin Edelman and Damien Geradin. An Introduction to the Competition Law and Economics of ‘Free’.  Antitrust Chronicle, Competition Policy International.  August 2018. Many of the largest and most successful businesses today rely on providing services at no charge to at least a portion of their users. Consider companies as diverse as Dropbox, Facebook, Google, LinkedIn, …

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An Introduction to the Competition Law and Economics of “Free”

Benjamin Edelman and Damien Geradin. An Introduction to the Competition Law and Economics of ‘Free’.  Antitrust Chronicle, Competition Policy International.  August 2018. Many of the largest and most successful businesses today rely on providing services at no charge to at least a portion of their users. Consider companies as diverse as Dropbox, Facebook, Google, LinkedIn, …

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Federal Limitations on Regulating Online Marketplaces

Perhaps the most beloved twenty-six words in tech law, §230 of the Communications Decency Act of 1996 has been heralded as a “masterpiece” and the “law that gave us the modern Internet.” It was originally designed to protect online companies from defamation claims for third-party speech (think message boards and AOL chat rooms), but over …

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Keeping “Free Law” Free

Who should pay to store and distribute the litigation records in US federal courts? The answer is surprisingly contentious – and, by all indications, getting more so. When the general public wants to read documents in US federal litigation, the standard method is PACER – the federal courts’ electronic record system. One might think this …

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From the Digital to the Physical: Federal Limitations on Regulating Online Marketplaces

Edelman, Benjamin, and Abbey Stemler. “From the Digital to the Physical: Federal Limitations on Regulating Online Marketplaces.” Harvard Business School Working Paper, No. 18-063, January 2018. → Read More: From the Digital to the Physical: Federal Limitations on Regulating Online Marketplaces

From the Digital to the Physical: Federal Limitations on Regulating Online Marketplaces

Edelman, Benjamin, and Abbey Stemler. “From the Digital to the Physical: Federal Limitations on Regulating Online Marketplaces.” Harvard Business School Working Paper, No. 18-063, January 2018. → Read More: From the Digital to the Physical: Federal Limitations on Regulating Online Marketplaces

From the Digital to the Physical: Federal Limitations on Regulating Online Marketplaces

Edelman, Benjamin, and Abbey Stemler. “From the Digital to the Physical: Federal Limitations on Regulating Online Marketplaces.” Harvard Business School Working Paper, No. 18-063, January 2018. → Read More: From the Digital to the Physical: Federal Limitations on Regulating Online Marketplaces

From the Digital to the Physical: Federal Limitations on Regulating Online Marketplaces

Edelman, Benjamin, and Abbey Stemler. “From the Digital to the Physical: Federal Limitations on Regulating Online Marketplaces.” Harvard Business School Working Paper, No. 18-063, January 2018. → Read More: From the Digital to the Physical: Federal Limitations on Regulating Online Marketplaces

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