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Back from the other side

Well, after a couple of years at FTI, and some, ahem, self-funded gardening leave, I’m back to consulting—and to blogging! More from me soon.
→ Read More: Back from the other side

Back from the other side

Well, after a couple of years at FTI, and some, ahem, self-funded gardening leave, I’m back to consulting—and to blogging! More from me soon.
→ Read More: Back from the other side

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 … → Read More: Federal Limitations on Regulating Online Marketplaces

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 … → Read More: Federal Limitations on Regulating Online Marketplaces

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 …

Continue reading “Federal Limitations on Regulating Online Marketplaces”

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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.
In today’s post, I present the commendable efforts of RECAP — a browser plugin tha… → 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.
In today’s post, I present the commendable efforts of RECAP — a browser plugin tha… → 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