Scholar urges policymakers to impose liability on platforms that spread terrorist content.
Social media companies may increase content oversight if motivated by federal incentives and liabilities.
Scholar weighs options for putting an end to harmful speech on social media platforms.
Justice Thomas signals the potential for regulation of social media platforms and their power over speech.
Antitrust has a role in addressing the considerable power social media companies possess over speech.
Scholar argues that social media companies should be more democratic in restricting political advertisements.
International response to Christchurch attack shows the complexity of restricting online extremist content.
Technology giants face growing scrutiny from Congress and regulators over their dominance.
Scholar argues that the government should regulate app developers to prevent technology addiction.
Naming and shaming can serve as a legitimate, efficient, and democratic regulatory approach.
Scholar argues that shaming is an effective tool against violators of regulations.
Scholar argues that section 230 of the Communications Decency Act applies to internet platforms regardless of their “neutrality.”