TAP Blog

George Washington law professor Daniel Solove interviews Berkeley law professor Chris Hoofnagle about his new book, Federal Trade Commission Privacy Law and Policy.
University of Chicago law professor Omri Ben-Shahar agrees with the government that Apple's refusal to break into terrorists' iPhones is a marketing strategy.
The New York Times “Room for Debate” section asked Fordham law professor Joel Reidenberg to help answer the question: Should companies have to unlock encrypted communication in the case of a crime?
Georgia Tech ethics and law professor Peter Swire has worked on encryption issues for two decades. From a recent interview and articles, TAP presents Professor Swire’s point of view on the Apple-FBI dispute over de-encrypting the San Bernardino shooter’s iPhone.
Professor Joshua Gans, Rotman School of Management, examines the issues being debated by the FBI’s request of Apple to assist in de-encrypting the iPhone of one of the San Bernardino shooters.
William Kovacic’s recent paper, “The United States and Its Future Influence on Global Competition Policy,” discusses how the United States can most effectively promote the global adoption of sound substantive competition policy principles and procedures.
University of Maryland law professor Frank Pasquale discusses three upcoming conferences that show the importance of “statistics and economics” in future tools of social order such as predictive policing and homeland security.
Santa Clara University law professor Eric Goldman looks at Internet law developments over the last decade and highlights the top development from each of the 10 years.
Berkeley Center for Law & Technology's Chris Hoofnagle announces the release of his new book, “Federal Trade Commission Privacy Law and Policy.”
Stanford professor, and net neutrality advocate, Barbara van Schewick explains why T-Mobile’s new Binge On program may feel good in the short-term, but harms consumers in the long run.
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