Eric Goldman was quoted in a Yahoo News’ Business Insider article about how the Georgia Senators’ race runoffs could decide the fate of Section 230; in a Yahoo Finance article about lawmakers questioning Facebook and Twitter chiefs in a Senate hearing entitled “Breaking the News: Censorship, Suppression, and the 2020 Election”; by KQED on California voters’ passage og Proposition 24 – also known as the California Privacy Rights and Enforcement Act of 2020; in an Atlantic article on how Trump has changed the internet; on on Amazon and Section 230; by ABC News (reprinted by  MSNDaily MailKRON4, The Sacramento BeeThe San Francisco ChronicleU.S. News & World Report, and over 100 others) on how the Biden administration will not ease the scrutiny that Big Tech is under; and by the ABA Journal about what aw firms and legal organizations should consider before creating their own apps.

Voters “have no idea that the CCPA already gives them most of the rights in [Proposition 24],” said Santa Clara University law professor Eric Goldman, who co-directs the school’s High Tech Law Institute. “Thus, many voters voted yes … because they mistakenly think it’s necessary to get any privacy rights at all.” From KQED article on the passage of Prop. 24.