Professor Eric Goldman takes a dynamic approach to connecting with the media regarding his technology law expertise:

In December, he spoke to ABC News on what Musk is doing with Twitter, stating that it is completely permissible under U.S. law; to New York Times discussing big marketing and sports stadium branding campaigns being a popular way for tech start-ups to convey that their businesses are there for the long haul; to ABC News to discuss Musk’s own tweets suggesting he would allow all legal content on the platform, yet Ye’s banishment shows that’s not entirely the case; to Reuters  arguing that even seemingly modest government-mandated disclosures are a matter of grave constitutional concern; and was a participant in putting together a letter  published on Law 360 entitled Critics Say Kids Online Safety Bill Violates 1st Amendment.

In November, Eric Goldman spoke to Elon Webinar about election misinformation and election denialism; to Law 360 about the duty to disclose on housing property; Goldman did another segment with Law 360 discussing Social Media Algorithms; to Washington Post about the importance of location information; to Pew Trusts discussing age restrictions on sites and how companies are asking for more personal information; and to TechDirt exploring Goldman’s testimony on the Colombian Constitutional Court regarding online account terminations and content removals. 

In October, he spoke to the Washington Post , Bloomberg, and ABC News about The Supreme Court directly evaluating Section 230; on Elon News Network as a legal expert debating voting machine technology and challenges to democracy; to KKPC 89.3 FM discussing whether internet companies are liable for the material users post on their networks via its content algorithm; to the Election Law Blog about how social media can affect democracy at the Ninth Circuit Judicial Conference; and mentioned in The Epoch Times where he was quoted as writing in a blog post that AB 587 “has censorial consequences.”