Co-Authors

Mark Lemley is the William H. Neukom Professor of Law at Stanford Law School, the Director of the Stanford Program in Law, Science and Technology, and the Director of Stanford's LL.M. Program in Law, Science and Technology. He teaches intellectual property, computer and Internet law, patent law, and antitrust. He is the author of seven books (most in multiple editions) and 119 articles on these and related subjects, including the two-volume treatise IP and Antitrust. Read Full Bio.

 

Bhaven Sampat, Ph.D., is an assistant professor in the Department of Health Policy and Management at Columbia's Mailman School of Public Health. He also holds a courtesy affiliation with Columbia Law School and the School of International and Public Affairs (SIPA), and has taught in SIPA's M.P.A. and M.I.A. programs, and in the Sustainable Development Ph.D. program at the Columbia University Earth Institute. Read Full Bio.


 

Jeannie Suk is Professor of Law at Harvard Law School. Before joining the faculty in 2006, she served as a law clerk to Justice David Souter on the United States Supreme Court, and to Judge Harry Edwards on the U.S. Court of Appeals for the D.C. Circuit. She was educated at Yale (B.A. 1995), Oxford (D.Phil 1999) where she was a Marshall Scholar, and Harvard Law School (J.D. 2002). Her writing has appeared in the Yale Law Journal, Stanford Law Review, Columbia Law Review, Wall Street Journal, Slate, and elsewhere. Her most recent book, At Home in the Law: How the Domestic Violence Revolution is Transforming Privacy, was awarded the Herbert Jacob Prize by the Law and Society Association. She is a recipient of the Guggenheim Fellowship, and has been a Senior Fellow of the Humanities Center at Harvard. Read Full Bio.

Tim Wu, Professor of Law at Columbia Law School,  is currently on leave serving as Senior Advisor to the Federal Trade Commission. He is author of The Master Switch, The Rise and Fall of Information Empires (2010) and Who Controls the Internet?(2006). Read Full Bio.  Visit Tim Wu's website.