Academic journal article Federal Communications Law Journal

Editor's Note

Academic journal article Federal Communications Law Journal

Editor's Note

Article excerpt

Welcome to the third and final Issue of the sixty-first Volume of the Federal Communications Law Journal, the nation's premier communications law journal and the official journal of the Federal Communications Bar Association.

This Issue presents a wide range of communications law scholarship and debate. In the first piece, Richard S. Whitt presents some specific ways for policymakers to use teachings from the latest thinking in economics to create a conceptual framework to deal with controversies in communications law and regulation. In the second Article, Aaron J. Burstein and Fred B. Schneider examine the relationship between network trustworthiness and network neutrality. In the third Article, Thomas B. Lake explores the false light invasion of privacy tort.

This issue also features a Comment and a Response concerning empirical evidence of editorial viewpoint diversity in the face of media consolidation. The Comment is by Professor C. Edwin Baker and is a critique of a recent empirical study by Professors Daniel E. Ho and Kevin M. Quinn. The Response by Professors Ho and Quinn addresses many of the criticisms raised by Professor Baker.

In addition to these pieces, this Issue contains three thoughtful Notes. In the first Note, Adam Clay discusses Carterfone and the merits of Skype's petition in light of the recent auction of the C Block, which carries open network requirements, and developments in wireless technology. …

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