Alongside Bruna Santos, I wrote a post for Lawfare on the Digital Services Act and its unique and novel features, as well as whether the DSA can become a de facto standard for the future of platform governance.
For Context, I wrote a commentary piece about the two (weird) Supreme Court cases that (in a roundabout way) deal with Section 230. Looking at how various potential outcomes of those cases impact intermediary liability and what all that may mean for us, the users.
For Barron’s I wrote about the two cases the Supreme Court took on a few weeks ago, two very interesting cases that could strike at part or all of the protections afforded by Section 230 to all internet companies (big and small)
For Brookings Institution’s TechTank, I wrote about the innovation in the DSA, and how one particular piece, co-regulatory mechanisms, can be a great way to start thinking through platform governance issues in the United States.
Alongside Chris Riley, as a follow-up to our piece earlier this summer on the real and perceived harms that are the basis for Section 230 reform, for Brookings Institution’s TechStream, we wrote a synthesis of the major proposals for reform and how they each stack up against each other.
For Brookings Institution’s TechStream, I wrote with Chris Riley, a synthesis piece about what the debate over “section 230” actually means, and the types of real and perceived harms that those fighting for reform want to mitigate.
For Brookings Institution’s TechTank, Bruna Santos and I wrote an overview of the EU Digital Services Act proposal, and the lessons US (and other) policy makers can learn from it, in terms of intermediary liability. This is the third in our series of articles on intermediary liability legislation, after an in-depth look at the legislative reform proposals…
For Brookings Institution’s TechTank, I wrote with Bruna Santos, an in-depth look at the legislative reform proposals around the world (specifically US, EU and Brazil) on intermediary liability. This is a follow-up article to our previous breakdown of the legislative context globally.
For the Humboldt Institute’s Digital Society blog, I authored a piece calling for meaningful transparency regulations as more important than any other antitrust action. There is also a partly German version.
For Techdirt’s Tech Policy Greenhouse, I wrote a longer, more conceptual piece about the disconnect between what communication technology platforms can do and what we’re asking them to do, and a longer argument about humanity and our nature woven throughout.