TAP Blog

Posts by James Grimmelmann

Professor James Grimmelmann discusses his outrage with Facebook’s mood manipulation experiment.
Professor James Grimmelmann, University of Maryland, explains why he wrote an amicus brief (with David Post) arguing that Aereo should win its Supreme Court case. Aereo is a startup that lets users stream or record live broadcast TV content.
James Grimmelmann introduces his new article, “Speech Engines.” Recently published in the Minnesota Law Review, “Speech Engines” looks at Google, search bias, and the First Amendment.
Professor James Grimmelmann, University of Maryland, exposes the National Security Agency’s wiretapping of Santa’s elf communications.
Professor James Grimmelmann, University of Maryland, provides his take on Massive Open Online Courses, or MOOCs. He explains why he went from being enthusiastic to disappointed.
Professor James Grimmelmann, University of Maryland, provides excerpts from an article he wrote for Communications of the ACM. This piece comes out of his argument from his paper, “Speech Engines” about how best to think about search engines.
Law professor James Grimmelmann, University of Maryland, examines the basic components of the Apple ebook antitrust case.
By discussing the case of two alleged video-poker cheats being prosecuted under the Computer Fraud and Abuse Act, Professor James Grimmelmann examines the ambiguity of the concept of “circumvention” in the law.
In his latest column for Publishers Weekly, Professor James Grimmelmann examines the Capitol Records v. ReDigi decision.
My latest article, “Future Conduct and the Limits of Class-Action Settlements,” has just been published in the North Carolina Law Review. I’ve been working on this one for a long time—two and a half years—and have been struggling with the ideas for even longer—nearly five. I’ve kept it under wraps until now because I wanted to be sure I had the details right.
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