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News@Law, 05/18/2018

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

WIRED
Net Neutrality Is Just a Gateway to the Real Issue: Internet Freedom
An op-ed by Susan Crawford. This week, the Senate voted 52–47 to revive an Obama administration rule ensuring equal treatment for online traffic—the so-called “net neutrality” rule recently erased by the Trump FCC. But the vote wasn't really about "net neutrality." Instead, it was a deeply political, bipartisan call—three Republican senators, including Susan Collins of Maine, signed on—for internet freedom writ large. Here's why: "Net neutrality," these days, is shorthand for "We don't like how much unconstrained power Comcast, Spectrum, AT&T, Verizon, and CenturyLink have over us."
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MSNBC
Laurence Tribe: Mueller findings “likely to look like kleptocracy on steroids” (video)
Harvard Law professor and “To End a Presidency” author Laurence Tribe on the possibility of an impeachment trial for President Trump.
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WIRED
Congress’ Latest Move to Extend Copyright Protection Is Misguided
An op-ed by Lawrence Lessig. Almost exactly 20 years ago, Congress passed the Sonny Bono Copyright Term Extension Act, which extended the term of existing copyrights by 20 years. The Act was the 11th extension in the prior 40 years, timed perfectly to assure that certain famous works, including Mickey Mouse, would not pass into the public domain...Twenty years later, the fight for term extension has begun anew. Buried in an otherwise harmless act, passed by the House and now being considered in the Senate, this new bill purports to create a new digital performance right—basically the right to control copies of recordings on any digital platform (ever hear of the internet?)—for musical recordings made before 1972.
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MSNBC
“Bob Mueller didn’t say that” (video)
Laurence Tribe and Fox News fact-check the recent Rudy Giuliani headlines that Mueller told the Trump team he can’t indict a sitting president—and discuss how “to end a presidency” with Lawrence O’Donnell.
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The Boston Globe
How impeachment came to be
The framers of the Constitution debated myriad difficult topics in creating our system of government. Among the most contentious focused on how to remove leaders guilty of serious abuses of their offices. “Benjamin Franklin was pretty clear that without impeachment, the only way of getting rid of a tyrannical ruler would be assassination,” said Harvard Law Professor Laurence Tribe, whose latest book, co-authored with Joshua Matz, is titled “To End a Presidency: The Power of Impeachment.”
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