Professors Kevin Werbach, Wharton School, and Phil Weiser, Silicon Flatirons, explain why there is no cause for concern about the FCC’s shift toward reclassifying broadband Internet access under Title II of the Communications Act.
Professor Peter Swire, Georgia Tech, lays the groundwork for his upcoming debate on the NSA surveillance programs and online tracking efforts. Professor Swire will be examining these topics with Stanford lawyer and technologist Jonathan Mayer at next month’s IAPP Global Privacy Summit.
Economists Glen Weyl and Jean Tirole investigate systems for rewarding innovation in their article, “Market Power Screens Willingness-to-Pay.” Professor Weyl shares his experiences of collaborating with Professor Tirole, the 2014 Nobel Prize winner in Economic Science.
Professors Daniel Solove and Paul Schwartz have teamed up to develop a high-caliber conference aimed at bridging the separate silos of privacy and security.
Federal Communications Commission Chairman Tom Wheeler released his proposal for ensuring network neutrality by reclassifying Internet service providers as a telecommunications service. TAP Scholars explain the value and challenges this proposal brings.
Professor Eric Goldman, Santa Clara High Tech Law Institute, offers his recap of the top Internet Law developments of 2014.
In his new book, The Black Box Society: The Secret Algorithms That Control Money and Information, law professor Frank Pasquale explores the practice of data collection for profit.
Professor Daniel Solove, George Washington University Law School, highlights books about privacy and security issues that were published last year.
Professor Daniel Spulber discussed his new book, The Innovative Entrepreneur, in a podcast interview with The Entrepreneur’s Library.
Glen Weyl and his co-author Alexander White challenge much of the conventional completion policy perspectives on platforms in their new paper, “Let the Right ‘One’ Win: Policy Lessons from the New Economics of Platforms.”
TAP guest blogger Professor Dan Nabel offers his list of the “Top 10” fair use cases from 2014.