Eric Goldman was quoted in The Markup about anti-Semitic term persisting on Pinterest, despite the platform’s restrictions by MediaPost about Google’s saying its search engine is not a “public utility” comparable to electricity or gas in its fight against the Ohio Attorney General; by The Fashion Law in an article on competitive keyword advertising lawsuits; and by USA Today about how the new Texas abortion law could impact what Texas residents can post about abortion on social media.

“By providing financial incentives to anti-abortion activists to sue as many defendants as possible, the law puts everyone in Texas talking about abortions at significant legal risk,” said Eric Goldman, law professor at Santa Clara University Law School and co-director of the university’s High Tech Law Institute.

Professor Goldman was also quoted by the Los Angeles Times about tech companies’ complex user agreements, and the American Bar Association about how emojis are becoming more and more common in court cases, but understanding precisely what particular emojis mean can be tricky.