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News@Law, 09/14/2017

News@Law is a selection of the day's news clips regarding Harvard Law School.
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Today's News

Bloomberg
What Is Trump’s Regulatory Office Doing? Who Knows
An op-ed by Cass Sunstein. It is mid-September, and the Trump administration still has no website for its Office of Information and Regulatory Affairs. That is astonishing. It is also a disservice to the American people.
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Bloomberg
Bakers Can Be Artists, But They Still Can’t Discriminate
An op-ed by Noah Feldman. Cake baking is an art. Or, so says a group of professional wedding cake bakers who have filed a friend of the court brief with the U.S. Supreme Court in what promises to be the blockbuster case of the upcoming term, Masterpiece Cakeshop Ltd. v. Colorado Civil Rights Commission. The brief is obviously intended to support the claim of a baker to be exempt from anti-discrimination laws that say he must serve gay customers. It’s all together reasonable to think that a professional baker is an artist. The thing is, that shouldn’t matter. Artists are just like anyone else who has a business open to the public: They have to comply with anti-discrimination laws.
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Bill Moyers and Co.
The Trump Administration Will Always Side with Corporations Over Labor
It’s no secret that the Trump administration is corporation-friendly to a fault. For all the talk of the underserved coal miners and workers whose jobs have been stolen by free trade agreements or China, the Oval Office has not been a friendly — or even safe — place for workers in the past eight months. We’ve already reported on the discontinuation of a number of worker safety programs and regulations but there’s much more to Trump’s undercutting of the fundamental rights of American workers going on. We talked with Sharon Block, the executive director of the Labor and Worklife Program at Harvard Law School, about what’s on her radar as the Trump machine moves quickly forward. In Block’s 20-year career, she’s worked for the National Labor Relations Board and most recently served as the head of the policy office at the Department of Labor under President Obama. She and her team were, in fact, responsible for many of the policies being undercut or discarded by the new crew in town.
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The Atlantic
Should Facebook Ads Be Regulated Like TV Commercials?
Last week, Facebook disclosed to congressional investigators that it sold $100,000 worth of advertisements to a troll farm connected to the Kremlin surrounding the U.S. presidential election. These advertisements, which targeted voters with divisive political content, added even more evidence of Russia’s attempts to meddle with the election. But they also contributed to a larger conversation about free speech in an era where social-media posts replace political pamphlets and the public square has increasingly moved into cyberspace....Susan Benesch, a faculty associate at Harvard’s Berkman Klein Center for Internet and Society and the founding director of the Dangerous Speech Project, likewise falls in this camp. “If you deceive people consistently and on a large scale, you are probably damaging their willingness to engage as citizens in our democracy,” she says. She believes that the public should continue to pressure tech companies to create some mechanism for oversight as to what content is taken offline.
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