TAP Blog

UC Berkeley economics professor Carl Shapiro argues that the Federal Trade Commission’s withdrawal of its 2020 Vertical Merger Guidelines relies on specious economic arguments regarding elimination of double marginalization.
TAP scholar Eric Goldman shares his thoughts on the latest rulings on social media censorship.
Introduction to recent books by TAP scholars that examine issues about privacy, AI, patents, antitrust, national security, and cloud computing.
George Washington University law professor Daniel Solove provides his list of notable books on privacy and security from 2021.
Stanford economist Nicholas Bloom examines the pandemic-triggered migration away from large city centers (the donut effect) and the long-term challenges for city policymakers.
Matthew Gentzkow, Stanford economist, discusses a recent paper that explores to what extent rising affective polarization has seen increases in the U.S. and other developed democracies.
Can we observe whether artificial intelligence is destroying jobs, by, for instance, replacing humans for some tasks, or creating jobs, perhaps by increasing productivity as it provides humans with the tools to do more tasks? MIT economist Daron Acemoglu summarizes research that he has conducted with his colleagues to answer this question.
Stanford economist Matthew Gentzkow presents his findings that deactivating Facebook leaves people less informed but happier.
Stanford economist Matthew Gentzkow shares findings from research that explores how polarization has evolved during the coronavirus pandemic.
Professor Danielle Citron is the inaugural director of the LawTech Center, a new scholarly center at the University of Virginia Law School.
Next week, privacy law experts Professor Daniel Solove, George Washington University, and Professor Paul Schwartz, University of California, Berkeley, gather privacy and security professionals together for a 3-day virtual forum.
Results 1 - 10 of 1127
|< < 1 2 3 4 5 > >|