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Regulating Big Tech: Policy Responses to Digital Dominance

Edited by: Martin Moore, Damian Tambini

ISBN13: 9780197616093
To be Published: November 2021
Publisher: Oxford University Press
Country of Publication: UK
Format: Hardback
Price: £64.00



Since Digital Dominance was published in 2018, a global consensus has emerged that technology platforms should be regulated. Governments from the United States to Australia have sought to reduce the power of these platforms and curtail the dominance of a few, yet regulatory responses remain fragmented, with some focused solely on competition while others seek to address issues around harm, privacy, and freedom of expression.

Regulating Big Tech condenses the vibrant tech policy debate into a toolkit for the policy maker, legal expert, and academic seeking to address one of the key issues facing democracies today: platform dominance and its impact on society. Contributors explore elements of the toolkit through comprehensive coverage of existing and future policy on data, antitrust, competition, freedom of expression, jurisdiction, fake news, elections, liability, and accountability, while also identifying potential policy impacts on global communication, user rights, public welfare, and economic activity.

With original chapters from leading academics and policy experts, Regulating Big Tech sets out a policy framework that can address interlocking challenges of contemporary tech regulation and offer actionable solutions for our technological future.

Subjects:
IT, Internet and Artificial Intelligence Law
Contents:
Introduction
Damian Tambini and Martin Moore
PART I: Enhancing Competition
1. Reshaping Platform-Driven Digital Markets
Mariana Mazzucato, Josh Entsminger, and Rainer Kattel
2. Reforming Competition and Media Law—The German Approach
Bernd Holznagel and Sarah Hartmann
3. Overcoming Market Power in Online Video Platforms
Eli M. Noam
4. Enabling Community-Owned Platforms—A Proposal for a Tech New Deal
Nathan Schneider
PART II: Increasing Accountability
5. Obliging Platforms to Accept a Duty of Care
Lorna Woods and Will Perrin
6. Minimizing Data-Driven Targeting and Providing a Public Search Alternative
Angela Phillips and Eleonora Maria Mazzoli
7. Accelerating Adoption of a Digital Intermediary Tax
Elda Brogi and Roberta Maria Carlini
PART III: Safeguarding Privacy
8. Treating Dominant Digital Platforms as Public Trustees
Philip M. Napoli
9. Establishing Auditing Intermediaries to Verify Platform Data
Ben Wagner and Lubos Kuklis
10. Promoting Data for Well-Being While Minimizing Stigma
Frank Pasquale
Part IV: Protecting Democracy
11. Responding to Disinformation: Ten Recommendations for Regulatory Action and Forbearance
Chris Marsden, Ian Brown, and Michael Veale
12. Creating New Electoral Public Spheres
Martin Moore
13. Transposing Public Service Media Obligations to Dominant Platforms
Jacob Rowbottom
PART V: Reforming Governance
14. A Model for Global Governance of Platforms
Robert Fay
15. Determining Our Technological and Democratic Future: A Wish List
Paul Nemitz and Matthias Pfeffer
16. Reconceptualizing Media Freedom
Damian Tambini
17. A New Social Contract for Platforms
Victor Pickard
Conclusion: Without a Holistic Vision, Democratic Media Reforms May Fail
Martin Moore and Damian Tambini