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The Twenty-Six

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Description

'Americans are of two minds about the internet: They rely on it and fear it, they immerse

themselves in it for hours and deplore its social consequences.... Jeff Kosseff's 'The Twenty-Six

Words That Created the Internet' is in many ways the story of how and why this happened.' (The

Wall Street Journal)'Kosseff has a thorough grasp of his material, and readers will find his

exploration of Section 230 balanced, timely, and consistently thought-provoking.' (Publishers

Weekly)'Kosseff presents an insider's account of the current dispute over whether a website

should be permitted to profit from publishing advertisements that sell illegal sexual services

possibly performed by minors. This book is extremely timely as both US lawmakers and the

nation's courts are struggling over the proper regulation of online hate speech, fake news, political

bias, and other systematic manipulations employing this increasingly powerful form of

communication.' (Choice)'Kosseff's book is timely, given the intensifying debate about whether

Congress should find ways to hold Internet companies accountable for third-party speech that

harms individuals and society as a whole. But the book's value goes beyond timing. The author's

background as a journalist and his current roles as a professor and a lawyer enable him to

produce an engaging narrative that explains the law clearly and compels us to think about speech

in the modern age and who is responsible when it is harmful.' (The Washington Post) Read more

'A comprehensive, thoughtful and greatly needed treatment of the the law that gave birth to the

internet as we know it. This book is bound to shape the conversation about the nature of online

activity for years to come.' (Joseph E. Kennedy, University of North Carolina School of Law)'This

book is important and timely. Kosseff clearly and concisely explains the complicated history of

Section 230, and how its 'safe harbor' created the internet as we know it today. But he also

acknowledges that Section 230 can shield terrible crimes and impose other social costs that we

must mitigate.' (Brian L. Frye, University of Kentucky)'Jeff Kosseff's vital book helps readers

imagine the history and remember the future of the Communications Decency Act 230. It's an

admirably readable and judiciously documented 'biography' of the uniquely American Internet

law. The book couldn't be globally more relevant, since cyberlaw is still evolving in many

countries. Its contextual discussion of Americans' 230 experience illuminates why and how the

United States continues to serve as the world's fascinating free-speech laboratory.' (Kyu Ho Youm,

University of Oregon)'Jeff Kosseff's latest is essential reading. His deft and insightful work

chronicles the unexpected tale of how just twenty-six words in the Communications Decency Act

of 1996 changed online speech forever. All thoughtful lawmakers, tech executives, and concerned


citizens need to grapple with how we

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