Rating

    No results.
123

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, …

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

→ Read More: An Introduction to the Competition Law and Economics of “Free”

Updated Research on Discrimination at Airbnb

In December 2015, Mike Luca, Dan Svirsky, and I posted the results of an experiment in which we created test Airbnb guest accounts, some with black names and some with white names, finding that the latter got favorable responses from hosts more often than the latter. Black users widely reported similar problems — Twitter #AirbnbWhileBlack …

Continue reading “Updated Research on Discrimination at Airbnb”

→ Read More: Updated Research on Discrimination at Airbnb

Updated Research on Discrimination at Airbnb

In December 2015, Mike Luca, Dan Svirsky, and I posted the results of an experiment in which we created test Airbnb guest accounts, some with black names and some with white names, finding that the latter got favorable responses from hosts more often than the latter. Black users widely reported similar problems — Twitter #AirbnbWhileBlack …

Continue reading “Updated Research on Discrimination at Airbnb”

→ Read More: Updated Research on Discrimination at Airbnb

Updated Research on Discrimination at Airbnb

In December 2015, Mike Luca, Dan Svirsky, and I posted the results of an experiment in which we created test Airbnb guest accounts, some with black names and some with white names, finding that the latter got favorable responses from hosts more often than the latter. Black users widely reported similar problems — Twitter #AirbnbWhileBlack …

Continue reading “Updated Research on Discrimination at Airbnb”

→ Read More: Updated Research on Discrimination at Airbnb

Updated Research on Discrimination at Airbnb

In December 2015, Mike Luca, Dan Svirsky, and I posted the results of an experiment in which we created test Airbnb guest accounts, some with black names and some with white names, finding that the latter got favorable responses from hosts more often than the latter. Black users widely reported similar problems — Twitter #AirbnbWhileBlack …

Continue reading “Updated Research on Discrimination at Airbnb”

→ Read More: Updated Research on Discrimination at Airbnb

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 …

Continue reading “Keeping “Free Law” Free”

→ Read More: Keeping “Free Law” Free

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 …

Continue reading “Keeping “Free Law” Free”

→ Read More: Keeping “Free Law” Free

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 …

Continue reading “Keeping “Free Law” Free”

→ Read More: Keeping “Free Law” Free

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 …

Continue reading “Keeping “Free Law” Free”

→ Read More: Keeping “Free Law” Free

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 …

Continue reading “Keeping “Free Law” Free”

→ Read More: Keeping “Free Law” Free

123