TAP Blog

This weekend, TAP scholars Michael Whinston and Shane Greenstein are participating in the “14th Annual International Industrial Organization Conference.” They will be discussing topics ranging from innovation, vertical contracting, and technology adoption.
At last month’s BCLT Privacy Law Forum, panelists charted the growth of privacy by design as a key element of responsible data governance and discussed its growing importance as a regulatory principle in both the U.S. and the EU.
Harvard economics professor Josh Lerner shares findings from his work examining the interplay between intellectual property rights protection, state-owned versus private-owned firms, and innovation in China.
As robotics begins to enter the mainstream, University of Washington law professor Ryan Calo examines how courts have handled a few notable conflicts with autonomous machines and man.
Professors Ilya Segal and Jonathan Levin, both with Stanford University, are two of the leading experts in auction theory and implementation chosen by the FCC to design the unprecedented spectrum incentive auction that began today.
Professor Mike Ananny, USC Annenberg School for Communication and Journalism, asks the New York Times to radically reconsider the role of the Public Editor given this age of social media we now live in.
Panelists at the “5th Annual BCLT Privacy Law Forum: Silicon Valley” analyze the role of consent in privacy protection and take a close look at the soon-to-be-approved General Data Protection Regulation of the EU.
Stanford economics professor Matthew Gentzkow examines data from several research studies to answer the question, “Are Americans more politically divided now than ever before?”
In her role as the Chief Technologist for the FTC, Lorrie Cranor shares information from research studies that suggest regularly changing passwords may not be providing as much protection as people previously thought.
Amidst the Apple and FBI court conflict over accessing encrypted data, Professor Neil Richards asks, “What principles will guide the courts facing novel questions about surveillance in an era when our data is held by dozens of companies?”
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