[*Historic* note as I no longer include music (although I’m toying with its return): For the full one-hour show with music that airs from 3-4 PM PST on Tuesdays, you need to listen live on KZSU-FM. If you are in the San Francisco Bay area, you can also tune to 90.1 FM. Otherwise, the current state of United States copyright law prevents me from offering the music.]

You’ll find the interviews listed by show air-date and guest in reverse chronological order, below. As always, you can also find the show by iTunes podcast here and on the CIS website. Also, if you subscribe to the rss feed, you will get links to the show as they are posted. Listen and/or download, and enjoy!

Show # 259, September 16: Prof. Shannon Vallor of Santa Clara University, author of Technology and the Virtues: A Philosophical Guide to a Future Worth Wanting.

Show # 258, June 24: Prof. Paul Ringel of High Point University, author of Commercializing Childhood.

Show # 257, June 17: Prof. Neil Netanel of UCLA Law, author of From Maimonides to Microsoft: The Jewish Law of Copyright Since the Birth of Print.

Show # 256, May 20: Francesca Musiani of the French National Centre for Scientific Research, Profs. Derrick L. Cogburn of American University's School of International Service (SIS), and Laura DeNardis of American University's School of Communication, co-editors of The Turn to Infrastructure in Internet Governance.

Show # 255, May 13: Prof. Michael Schudson of the Columbia School of Journalism, author of The Rise of the Right to Know: Politics and the Culture of Transparency, 1945-1975.

Tenth Anniversary Show # 254, May 6, 2016: Prof. Lawrence Lessig of Harvard University, reflecting on the past 10 years of Internet law and policy, and his current efforts to fix democracy

Show # 253, April 29: Prof. Pam Samuelson of UC Berkeley School of Law and School of Information, on the Authors Alliance.

Show #252, April 22: Prof. Ben Peters of the University of Tulsa, author of How Not to Network a Nation: The Uneasy History of the Soviet Internet.

Show # 251, March 11: Dave King, drummer for The Bad Plus and host of Rational Funk.

Show # 250 (!), March 4: Sam Brylawski of the Library of Congress' National Sound Preservation Board, co-author of the ARSC Guide to Audio Preservation.

Show # 249, February 26: Lorelei Kelly of the New America Foundation on technology and legislative decision-making.

Show # 248, January 29: The Guardian's Julia Powles and Prof. Ellen Goodman of Rutgers Law School, on the "Right to Be Forgotten."

Show # 247, January 15, 2016, my interview with Nato Thompson, author of Seeing Power: Art and Activism in the 21st Century

Show # 246, November 6: Member of the European Parliament Marietje Schaake on democracy and technology in Europe.

Show # 245, October 9: Author David Brin, on transparency, reciprocal accountability, cyber-utopianism and the preservation of excitement in an age of cynicism.

Show # 244, October 2: Prof. Andrea Matwyshyn of Northeastern University Law School, on the Digital Millennium Copyright Act (DMCA) and the Volkwagen fraud scandal.

Show # 243, July 31: Prof. Jacqueline Lipton of The University of Akron Law School, author of Rethinking Cyberlaw: A New Vision for Internet Law.

Show # 242, July 24: Prof. Natasha Schüll of MIT, author of Addiction by Design: Machine Gambling in Las Vegas.

Show # 241, July 17: Prof. Jason Arnold of Virginia Commonwealth University, author of Secrecy in the Sunshine Era: The Promise and Failures of U.S. Open Government Laws.

Show # 240, July 10: Wendell Wallach, author of A Dangerous Master: How to Keep Technology from Slipping Beyond Our Control.

Show # 239, June 3: Jacob Silverman, author of Terms of Service: Social Media and the Price of Constant Connection.

Show # 238, May 27: Prof. Arvind Narayanan of Princeton University on Bitcoin, cryptography, privacy and web transparency.

Show # 237, May 20: Prof. Gabriella Coleman of McGill University, author of Hacker, Hoaxer, Whistleblower, Spy: The Many Faces of Anonymous.

Show # 236, May 13: Peter Asaro of the School of Media Studies at The New School, on killer robots.

Show # 235, April 29: Profs. Irina Manta of Hofstra Law and David Olson of Boston College Law, authors of Hello Barbie: First They Will Monitor You, Then They Will Discriminate Against You. Perfectly.

Show # 234, April 22: Prof. Danielle Citron of the University of Maryland Carey School of Law, author of Hate Crimes in Cyberspace.

Show # 233, March 18: Pedro Roffe of the International Centre for Trade and Sustainable Development and Prof. Xavier Seuba of the University of Strasbourg, co-editors of ACTA and the Plurilateral Enforcement Agenda.

Show # 232, March 11: Jack Rabid, editor-in-chief and founder of the legendary music magazine The Big Takeover.

Show # 231, March 4: Jonathan Mayer, Stanford Ph.D. candidate in computer science, author of Terms of Abuse: An Empirical Assessment of the Federal Hacking Law, and How to Fix It.

Show # 230, February 18: Elizabeth Townsend Gard of Tulane University Law School and Ron Gard of Limited Times LLC, on The Durationator, an online tool to determine whether any work of authorship is covered by copyright, and social entrepreneurship.

Show # 229, February 11: Prof. Stephanie Pell of the Army Cyber Institute and Chris Soghoian of the American Civil Liberties Union on StingRay and their newly-published Harvard Journal of Law and Public Policy article entitled Your Secret Stingray's No Secret Anymore: The Vanishing Government Monopoly over Cell Phone Surveillance and Its Impact on National Security and Consumer Privacy.

Show #228, January 28: Prof. Lisa Lynch of Concordia University, on WikiLeaks and information leakers.

Show # 227, January 14, 2015: Solon Barocas, Postdoctoral Research Associate at Princeton's Center for Information Technology Policy, co-author of the article Big Data's Disparate Impact (with Andrew D. Selbst).

Show # 226, November 27: Prof. Stephen Turner of the University of South Florida on technological and scientific expertise in policymaking and democracy.

Show # 225, November 20, my interview with Prof. Ed Felten of Princeton University's Center for Information Technology Policy.

Show # 224, November 13: Prof. Megan Squire of Elon University on open source data-mining.

Show # 223, November 6: Prof. Frank Pasquale of the University of Maryland School of Law, author of The Black Box Society: Technologies of Search, Reputation, and Finance.

Show # 222, October 23, : David Golumbia of Virginia Commonwealth University, on cyberlibertarianism.

Show # 221, August 13: Prof. Frederick Schauer, David and Mary Harrison Distinguished Professor of Law at the University of Virginia, and formerly of Harvard's Kennedy School, on the "right to know."

Show # 220, August 6: Profs. James Grimmelmann of the University of Maryland School of Law and David Post of Temple University School of Law, on the recent US Supreme Court decision in ABC, Inc. v. Aereo and Facebook's emotional manipulation study.

Show # 219, July 30: David Zweig, author of Invisibles: The Power of Anonymous Work in an Age of Relentless Self-Promotion.

Show # 218, July 13: Julia Lane of the American Institutes for Research and Prof. Victoria Stodden of the iSchool at Illinois, co-editors of Privacy, Big Data, and the Public Good: Frameworks for Engagement.

Show # 217, July 3: Alex Wright, author of Cataloging the World: Paul Otlet and the Birth of the Information Age.

Show # 216, July 9: Prof. David Schanzer of Duke University's Sanford School of Public Policy, on Edward Snowden and the National Security Agency (NSA).

Show # 215, July 2: Carl Oechsner of Croton Friends of History, and my middle school social studies teacher, mentor and inspiration, on children, teaching and technology.

Show # 214, May 28: Prof. Evan Selinger of Rochester Institute of Technology on technology and the human experience.

Show # 213, May 21: Ryan Calo of University of Washington School of Law and Woodrow Hartzog of Cumberland School of Law on robotics law

Show # 212, May 14: three-time Hearsay Culture guest Larry Downes, co-author of Big Bang Disruption, on disruptive technology and business strategies.

Show #211, May 7: Profs. Laura Roselle of Elon University and Ben O'Loughlin of Royal Holloway, University of London, co-authors of Strategic Narratives: Communication Power and the New World Order.

Show #210, April 22: Mary Wong, Senior Policy Director at the Internet Corporation for Assigned Names and Numbers (ICANN) on the move towards international administration of the Internet.

Show #209, April 15: Dutch politician and former European Parliament member Lousewies van der Laan on promoting democracy and technology.

Show #208, April 8: four-time guest (thanks Mark!) Prof. Mark Lemley of Stanford Law School on this term's United States Supreme Court intellectual property cases.

Show #207, March 19: Harmen Groenhart of Fontys University of Applied Sciences, School of Journalism, Tilburg, The Netherlands, on public media accountability.

Show #206, March 5: Prof. Orly Lobel of University of San Diego School of Law, author ofTalent Wants to Be Free: Why We Should Learn to Love Leaks, Raids, and Free-Riding.

Show #205, February 26: Prof. Susan Sell of the Elliott School of International Affairs at The George Washington University on international relations and transparency.

Show #204, February 19: Prof. Peter Swire of the Scheller College of Business at the Georgia Institute of Technology and a member of President Obama's Review Group on Intelligence and Communications Technologies.

Show #203, February 5: Ethan Zuckerman, Director of the Center for Civic Media at MIT and author of Rewire: Digital Cosmopolitans in the Age of Connection.

Show #202, January 29: Prof. Edward Lee of Chicago-Kent Law School, author of The Fight for the Future: How People Defeated Hollywood and Saved the Internet - For Now.

Show #201, January 22: Jonathan Band of on international IP lawmaking policy and politics. Show #200, January 15, 2014: Denise Howell's wonderful interview with me.

Show #199, December 4: Denise Howell of This Week in Law. Show #198, November 27: Prof. Alasdair Roberts, author of The End of Protest. Show #197, November 20: Dan Nazer of the Electronic Freedom Foundation on patent trolls/non-practicing entities/patent assertion entities. Show #196, November 6: Prof. Victoria Stodden of Columbia University on software patents and scientific transparency. Show #195, October 30: Margot Kaminski of Yale Law School's Information Society Project. Show #194, October 16: Chris Marsden of the University of Sussex and Ian Brown of Oxford University, authors of Regulating Code: Good Governance and Better Regulation in the Information Age. Show #193, October 2: Prof. Anupam Chander of UC Davis Law, author of the just-released book The Electronic Silk Road. Show #192, August 23: Tim Jordan of King's College London on hacking. Show #191, August 14: Prof. Michael Rich of Elon University School of Law, on technology and crime. Show #190, July 24: Prof. Deven Desai of Thomas Jefferson Law School, on 3D printing. Show # 189, July 17: Valentin Dander, PhD candidate at the University of Innsbruck, on open government data. Show #188, July 10: Ron Epstein, CEO of EpicenterIP, on non-practicing entities/patent trolls, or as Ron puts it, "patent investors." Show #187, July 3: Prof. Dave Opderbeck on FISA courts and NSA surveillance. Show #186, June 13: Prof. Vance Ricks of Guilford College. Show #185, May 23: Dr. Virginia Crisp, Lecturer at Middlesex University, on Kim Dotcom and copyright infringement. Show #184, May 15: Oliver Day of the new non-profit Securing Change. Show #183, May 8: Derek Khanna of the Yale Information Society Project on copyright reform, jailbreaking cell phones and CISPA. Show #182, April 17: Daniel Trottier of the University of Westminster, author of Social Media as Surveillance. Show #181, March 14: Dave Seubert, head of the University of California Santa Barbara's Cylinder Digitization and Preservation Project. Show #180, March 7: Dean Anne Balsamo of the New School for Public Engagement, author of Designing Culture: The Technological Imagination at Work. Show #179, February 14: Prof. Gabriella Coleman of McGill University, author of Coding Freedom: The Aesthetics and the Ethics of Hacking. , Show #178, January 31: Eran Kahana of the Maslon law firm, on artificial intelligence.

Show #177, November 20: Prof. Tom Streeter of the University of Vermont, author of the book The Net Effect: Romanticism, Capitalism and the Internet. Show #176, November 6: Stefan Larsson and Marcin de Kaminski of Lund University. Show #175, October 17: Amardeep Singh, Director of National Programs at the Sikh Coalition. Show #174, October 10: Prof. Shubha Ghosh of the University of Wisconsin School of Law, author of Identity, Invention, and the Culture of Personalized Medicine Patenting. Show #173, October 3: Prof. Chris Sprigman of Virginia Law, co-author of The Knockoff Economy. Show #172, August 28: Prof. Madhavi Sunder of UC Davis School of Law, author of From Goods to a Good Life: Intellectual Property and Global Justice. Show #171, August 21: Dr. Deborah Peel. Show #170, August 7: Prof. Woodrow Hartzog of Cumberland School of Law, Samford University and Fred Stutzman of UNC on their article, The Case for Online Obscurity. Show #169, July 31: Berin Szoka of TechFreedom, co-editor of The Next Digital Decade. Show #168, July 24: Mike Masnick of Techdirt. Show #167, July 17: Profs. Francesca Coppa of Muhlenberg College and Tisha Turk of the University of Minnesota at Morris on vidding. Show #166, July 10: Prof. Brett Frischmann of Cardozo Law, author of Infrastructure: The Social Value of Shared Resources. Show #165, June 5: Marvin Ammori, author of First Amendment Architecture. Show #164, May 29: Christopher Soghoian and Stephanie K. Pell, co-authors of Can You See Me Now?: Toward Reasonable Standards for Law Enforcement Access to Location Data that Congress Could Enact. Show #163, May 22: Prof. Lea Shaver of Hofstra Law regarding her article Illuminating Innovation Show #162, May 1: Prof. Daniel Margocsy of Hunter College, co-editor of States of Secrecy, a new volume of the British Journal for the History of Science. Show #161, April 24: Prof. Hamilton Bean of the University of Colorado Denver, author of the book No More Secrets: Open Source Information and the Reshaping of U.S. Intelligence. Show #160, April 17: Prof. Jennifer Holt of the University of California Santa Barbara, author of the book Empires of Entertainment. Show #159, March 16: Prof. Julie Cohen of Georgetown Law, author of the book Configuring the Networked Self. Show #158, February 24: Prof. Derek Bambauer of Brooklyn Law School, author of Orwell's Armchair. Show #157, February 17: Prof. Jorge Contreras of American University Washington College of Law regarding his draft article Wait for It ... Latency, Copyright and the Private Ordering of Scientific Publishing. Show #156, January 27, 2012: Prof. A. Michael Froomkin of the University of Miami Law School on Internet kill switch legislation.

Show #155, December 8: Prof. Helen Nissenbaum of New York University, discussing Privacy in Context. Show #154, December 1: Dean Saul Levmore and Prof. Martha Nussbaum of The University of Chicago Law School, co-editors of The Offensive Internet: Speech, Privacy, and Reputation. Show #153, November 10: Prof. Ethan Leib of Fordham Law School, author of Friend V. Friend. Show #152, November 3: Prof. David Perlmutter of the University of Iowa, author of Blogwars and Tenure and Promotion Confidential. Show #151, October 27: Prof. Lewis Hyde of Kenyon College, author of Common As Air. Show #150, October 13: Jen Nails of the Peoples Improv Theater. Show #149, August 31: Prof. Susan Shirk of the University of California - San Diego, editor of the book Changing Media, Changing China. Show #148, August 24: Prof. Ann Bartow of Pace University School of Law, author of the forthcoming article Copyright Law and the Commoditization of Sex. Show #147, August 17: Prof. Marcus Boon of York University, discussing In Praise of Copying. Show #146, August 3: Kevin Kelly of Wired Magazine, author of What Technology Wants. Show #145, July 27: Prof. Peter Galison of Harvard University, discussing his documentary Secrecy. Show #144, July 20: Micah Sifry of the Personal Democracy Forum, author of WikiLeaks and the Age of Transparency. Show #143, July 13: Prof. Archon Fung of the JFK School of Government at Harvard University, discussing transparency and technology. Show #142, June 29: Prof. Michael Risch of Villanova University School of Law discussing Patent Troll Myths. Show #141, May 31: Profs. Andy Haile and Scott Gaylord of Elon University School of Law, discussing on-line sales taxation. Show #140, May 24: Prof. Kevin Werbach of The Wharton School, University of Pennsylvania. Show #139, May 17: Prof. Mario Biagioli of UC-Davis School of Law, Director of the Center for Innovation Studies. Show # 138, May 10: Pamela Long, co-author of Obelisk: A History. Show #137, April 19: Kevin Poulsen of Wired Magazine, author of Kingpin: How One Hacker Took Over the Billion Dollar Cyber Crime Underground. Show #136, April 12:Prof. David Post of Temple University Beasley School of Law, author of In Search of Jefferson's Moose: Notes on the State of Cyberspace. Show #135, March 15: Prof. John Tehranian of Chapman University School of Law, author of Infringement Nation. Show #134, March 8: Prof. Siva Vaidhyanathan of the University of Virginia, author of The Googlization of Everything. Show #133, February 22: Jamais Cascio, discussing Hacking the Earth. Show #132, February 15: Associate Dean Michael Madison of the University of Pittsburgh School of Law, co-author of Constructing Commons in a Cultural Environment. Show #131, February 1: Prof. Ramesh Srinivasan, Department of Information Studies and Design|Media Arts at the University of California Los Angeles. Show #130, January 18: Sarah Rose, author of For All the Tea in China. Show #129, January 11, 2011: Ryan Calo, Director, Consumer Privacy Project at Stanford CIS.

Show # 128, December 1: Prof. Nick Bostrom, Director, Future of Humanity Institute and Professor, University of Oxford. Show #127, November 24: Prof. Adrian Johns of the University of Chicago, author of Piracy. Show # 126, November 17: Prof. Greg Lastowka of Rutgers School of Law - Camden, author of Virtual Justice. Show #125, November 10: Prof. Tim Wu of Columbia Law School, author of The Master Switch: The Rise and Fall of Information Empires. Show #124, November 3: Prof. Peter Lee of UC-Davis School of Law, discussing technology transfer and innovation. Show #123, October 27: Fred Stutzman, doctoral candidate at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill's School of Information and Library Science. Show #122, September 29: Prof. Sharon Sandeen of Hamline University School of Law, discussing trade secrets and cloud computing. Show #121, September 1: Prof. Oded Shenkar of Ohio State University's Fisher College of Business, author of Copycats Show 120, August 11: Prof. Rob Frieden of Penn State's College of Communications discussing Winning the Silicon Sweepstakes. Show 119, August 4: Profs. Eduardo Penalver of Cornell Law and Sonia Katyal of Fordham Law discussing Property Outlaws. Show 118, July 28: Paul Jones of Show #117, July 21: Laura DeNardis, Executive Director of the Information Society Project at Yale Law School and author of Protocol Politics: The Globalization of Internet Governance. Show #116, July 14: Prof. Shubha Ghosh of the University of Wisconsin Law School. Show #115, July 7: Jeremy Malcolm of Consumers International. .Show # 114, June 30: Greg Nojeim, Senior Counsel at the Center for Democracy and Technology. Show # 113, May 26: Prof. Ken Wark of the Eugene Lang College at the New School. Show #112, May 19: Profs. Danielle Citron of University of Maryland School of Law and Frank Pasquale of Seton Hall School of Law discussing Fusion Centers. Show # 111, April 28: Prof. Bobbi Kwall of DePaul College of Law, author of The Soul of Creativity. Show #110, March 10: Prof. Manuel Castells of the University of Southern California -- Annenberg School of Communication, author of Communication Power Show #109, February 17: Prof. Christopher Kelty of the University of California Los Angeles, author of Two Bits: The Cultural Significance of Free Software. Show #108, January 27: Kazys Varnelis of Columbia University, author of Networked Publics. Show #107, January 20: Prof. Derek Bambauer of Brooklyn Law School and Oliver Day of Harvard Law School's Berkman Center for Internet and Society discussing The Hacker's Aegis: Protecting Software Security Research Against Intellectual Property. Show #106, January 13, 2010: Prof. Tarleton Gillespie of Cornell University, author of Wired Shut.

Show #105, December 2: Prof. Wendy Hui Kyong Chun of Brown University, author of Control and Freedom: Power and Paranoia in the Age of Fiber Optics. Show #104, November 25: Prof. James Grimmelmann of New York Law School discussing Google Book Search. Show #103, November 18: Prof. Alexander Halavais of Quinnipiac University, author of Search Engine Society. Show #102, November 11: Prof. Geert Lovink of the Amsterdam University of Applied Sciences, author of Zero Comments and co-editor of Open 13. Show #101, November 4: Larry Downes, author of The Laws of Disruption. Show #100, October 28: William Patry, Esq., Senior Copyright Counsel at Google, author of Moral Panics and the Copyright Wars. Show #99, October 21: Prof. Elizabeth Townsend Gard and Justin Levy of Tulane University Law School, creators of the forthcoming Durationator. Show # 98, October 14: Prof. Jacqui Lipton of Case Western Reserve University School of Law. Show #97, October 7: Annalee Newitz of and co-editor of She's Such a Geek. Show #96, August 19: Prof. Michael Heller of Columbia Law School, author of The Gridlock Economy: How Too Much Ownership Wrecks Markets, Stops Innovation, and Costs Lives. Show #95, August 12: Kevin Bankston of the Electronic Frontier Foundation. Show #94, August 5: Prof. John Tehranian of Chapman University School of Law, author of Whitewashed: America's Invisible Middle Eastern Minority. Show #93, July 29: Prof. James Boyle of Duke Law School, author of The Public Domain: Enclosing the Commons of the Mind Show #92, July 22: Dr. Susan Maret of San Jose State University, co-editor of Government Secrecy: Classic and contemporary readings. Show #91, July 8: Prof. John Kunich of Charlotte School of Law, co-author of Cubs Fans' Leadership Secrets: Learning to Win From a "Cursed" Team's Errors. Show #90, July 1: Prof. Michael Geist of the University of Ottawa. Show #89, June 3: Profs. Dan Burk of U.C. Irvine School of Law and Mark Lemley of Stanford Law School, co-authors of The Patent Crisis and How the Courts Can Solve It. Show #88, May 27: Prof. Gary Small of UCLA, co-author of iBrain: Surviving the Technological Alteration of the Modern Mind. Show #87, April 8: Prof. Ronald Deibert of the University of Toronto, discussing Tracking GhostNet, Access Denied and Citizen Lab. Show #86, March 11: Andrew Lewman and Prof. Wendy Seltzer of the Tor Project. Show #85, February 18: Prof. Ned Snow of the University of Arkansas School of Law on the perils of copyright. Show # 84, February 4: Robert Wallace, co-author of Spycraft. Show 83, January 28: Prof. Mireille Hildebrandt of the Vrije Universiteit Brussel (Belgium), co-editor of Profiling the European Citizen. Show #82, January 14, 2009: Zohar Efroni, Non-Resident Fellow at CIS, discussing Israeli copyright law.

Show #81, December 3: Prof. John Palfrey of Harvard Law School, co-author of Born Digital. Show #80, November 19: Jeff Howe, author of Crowdsourcing. Show #79, November 12: Prof. Mark Bauerlein of Emory University, author of The Dumbest Generation: How the Digital Age Stupefies Young Americans and Jeopardizes Our Future (Or, Don't Trust Anyone Under 30) Show # 78, October 29: Michael Gollin, Esq. of Venable LLP, author of Driving Innovation. Show #77, October 22: David Rice, author of Geekonomics: The Real Cost of Insecure Software. Show #76, October 15: Prof. Paul Ohm of the University of Colorado Law School, author of The Rise and Fall of Invasive ISP [Internet Service Provider] Surveillance. Show #75, October 8: Profs. David Levine and Michele Boldrin of Washington University in St. Louis, authors of Against Intellectual Monopoly. Show #74, October 1: Prof. Hal Abelson of MIT, Ken Ledeen, Chairman and Chief Executive Officer of Nevo Technologies, and Dean Harry Lewis of Harvard College/Harvard University, authors of Blown to Bits. Show #73, September 3: Prof. Neil Netanel of UCLA School of Law, author of Copyright's Paradox. Show #72, August 27: Michel Bauwens of the Foundation for P2P [Peer-to-Peer] Alternatives. Show #71, August 20: Prof. Timothy Holbrook of Chicago-Kent College of Law. Show #70, July 23: Prof. Michael Meurer of Boston University School of Law, co-author of Patent Failure. Show #69, July 16: Prof. John Tehranian of Chapman University School of Law. Show #68, July 9: Morley Winograd of USC Marshall School of Business and Michael Hais, former vice president at Frank N. Magid Associates, authors of Millennial Makeover. Show #67, June 4: Prof. Jonathan Zittrain of Harvard Law School, author of The Future of the Internet -- And How to Stop It. Show #66, May 28: Matt Mason, author of The Pirate's Dilemma. Show #65, May 21: Alex Wright, author of Glut: Mastering Information Through the Ages. Show #64, May 14: Dan (Danny) Breznitz, Assitant Professor at the Sam Nunn School of International Affairs and the School of Public Policy at Georgia Institute of Technology, author of Innovation and the State. Show #63, May 7: Prof. Robert Friedel of the University of Maryland, author of A Culture of Improvement: Technology and the Western Millennium. Show #62, April 23: Prof. Mark Lemley of Stanford Law School. Show #61, April 9: Prof. Roberta "Bobbi" Kwall of DePaul University College of Law. Show #60, February 20: Prof. Brett Frischmann of Loyola University Chicago School of Law on infrastructure and commons management. Show #59, February 13: Prof. John Willinsky of Stanford University discussing his book The Access Principle. Show #58, January 23: Erik Davis, discussing his books "The Visionary State: A Journey Through California's Spiritual Landscape" and (because I have to) "Led Zeppelin's Zoso" (33 1/3). Show #57, January 16, 2008: Prof. Kristin Lord, GWU Elliott School of International Affairs, discussing her book "Perils and Promise of Global Transparency: Why the Information Revolution May Not Lead to Security Democracy or Peace."

Show #56, November 7: David Weinberger, discussing his book "Everything Is Miscellaneous." Show #55, October 24: Prof. Rebecca Tushnet of Georgetown Law School, discussing copyright and trademark law. Show #54, October 17: Dean Jon Garon of Hamline University School of Law, discussing his forthcoming book "Own It - The Law & Business Guide to Launching a New Business through Innovation, Exclusivity and Relevance." Show #53, October 10: Prof. Daniel Solove of George Washington School of Law, discussing his new book "The Future of Reputation: Gossip, Rumor, and Privacy on the Internet." Show #52, October 3: Prof. James Grimmelmann of New York Law School, discussing some of his recent articles. Show #51, August 29: Prof. Robert Markley of the University of Illinois -- Urbana-Champaign, discussing his book (ed.) "Virtual Realities and Their Discontents." Show #50, August 22: Peter Morville, discussing his book "Ambient Findability" Show #49, August 15: CIS Non-Resident Fellow Bruce Cahan on spatial technology. Show #48, August 8: Alan Morrison, Senior Lecturer, Stanford Law School, on public interest litigation. Show #47, August 1: Ben Klemens of the Brookings Institution, discussing his book "Math You Can't Use". Show #46, July 25: Adjunct Prof. Larry Downes of U.C. Berkeley School of Information (and CIS Non-Resident Fellow) on business innovation. Show #45, July 18: Todd Davies, Associate Director and Lecturer, Symbolic Systems Program, Stanford, on behavioral economics in technology. Show #44, July 11: Jaime King, Fellow in Stanford Law School's Center for Law and the Biosciences. Show #43, July 4: Fred von Lohmann, Senior Intellectual Property Attorney for the Electronic Frontier Foundation. Show #42, June 27: Jim Fruchterman, Founder and CEO of Benetech. Show #41, June 6: Adjunct Prof. Henry Chesbrough of U.C. Berkeley Haas School of Business, discussing his book "Open Business Models." Show #40, May 30: Prof. Michael Shanks of Stanford, and Director of the Metamedia Lab. Show #39, May 23: Brad Stone of The New York Times and return guest Jennifer Granick of CIS on the state of tech. Show #38, May 16: Tony Falzone, Director of the Fair Use Project (FUP) at Stanford Law School. Show #37, May 9: Balasz Bodo, Fulbright Visiting Researcher at Stanford's Center for Internet and Society, discussing the sociocultural impacts of technology and online communities. Show #36, May 2: John Thackara, discussing his book "In the Bubble." Show #35, April 4: Prof. Cass Sunstein of the University of Chicago Law School, discussing his book "Infotopia." Show #34, April 2: Prof. Terry Fisher of Harvard Law School, discussing his book "Promises to Keep." Show #33, March 28: Prof. Josh Lerner of Harvard Business School, discussing his co-authored book "Innovation and Its Discontents." Show #32, March 14: Asst. Prof. Eric Goldman of Santa Clara Law School (SCLS), and Academic Director of the High Tech Law Institute at SCLS. Show #31, March 7: Prof. Richard Epstein of the University of Chicago Law School and Hoover Institution. Show #30, February 28: David Brin, discussing his book "The Transparent Society." Show #29, February 21: Prof. Mark Lemley of Stanford Law School. Show #28, February 14, 2007: Julian Dibbell, discussing his book "Play Money, Or, How I Quit My Job and Struck It Rich In Virtual Loot Farming." Show #27, February 7, 2007: Prof. Emeritus Richard A. Lanham of UCLA, discussing his book "The Economics of Attention." Show #26, January 31, 2007: Steven Aftergood of the Federation of American Scientists (FAS) on government secrecy and the efforts of the FAS to access government information. Show #25, January 24, 2007: Assoc. Prof. Frank Pasquale of Seton Hall Law School on "Limiting Exclusion and Inclusion Harms in Search," an examination of web search engines and the impact of web search engine results. Show #24, January 17, 2007: Harry Surden, Resident Fellow at the Stanford Center for Computers and the Law (CodeX), on the background and activities of Codex and current research. Show #23, January 3, 2007: Adjunct Prof. Henry Chesbrough of U.C. Berkeley Haas School of Business, discussing his book "Open Innovation."

Show #22, December 13, 2006: Adjunct Prof. Paul Duguid of U.C. Berkeley's School of Information, discussing his book "The Social Life of Information." Show #21, December 6, 2006: Visiting Associate Prof. Ann Finkbeiner of Johns Hopkins University, discussing her book "The Jasons: The Secret History of Science's Postwar Elite." Show #20, November 22, 2006: Erik Davis, author of the book "Techgnosis." Show #19, November 8, 2006: Elissa Hecker, Esq., Immediate Past Chair of the Entertainment, Arts and Sports Law (EASL) Section of the New York State Bar Association on copyright and the music industry. Show #18, November 1, 2006: Steven Levy, discussing his book "The Perfect Thing: How the iPod Shuffles Commerce, Culture, and Coolness." Show #17, October 25, 2006: Prof. Alasdair Roberts of Syracuse University, discussing his book "Blacked Out: Government Secrecy in the Information Age." Show #16, October 18, 2006: Prof. Elizabeth Townsend Gard, Seattle University School of Law, discussing unpublished works in the public domain, and other topics. Show #15, October 4, 2006: Asst. Prof. Chris Sprigman of the University of Virginia School of Law, on copyright in fashion design. Show #14, September 27, 2006: Jack Lerner, Samuelson Clinic Fellow at U.C. Berkeley, on music sampling. Show #13, September 20, 2006: Lauren Gelman, Associate Director of CIS regarding privacy and the First Amendment. Show #12, September 13, 2006: Chris Hoofnagle of the Samuelson Law Clinic at Boalt Hall on privacy. Note that this recording starts a few minutes into the show. Show #11, August 30, 2006: Prof. Tim Wu of Columbia Law School, co-author of "Who Controls The Internet?" Show #10, August 23, 2006: Carrie McLaren and Charles Star regarding Stay Free! Magazine and the Illegal Art Exhibit. Show #9, August 16, 2006: Stanford Law Professor Lawrence Lessig. Show #8, July 12, 2006: eBay's Director of Online Dispute Resolution (ODR) and CIS Fellow Colin Rule about dispute resolution at eBay and the broader world of ODR. Show #7, July 5, 2006: Concord Coalition's Legislative Affairs Director Corey Davison about the Federal debt and deficit, as well as technology's impact on politics and policymaking in the United States. Show #6, June 28, 2006: CIS Resident Fellow David Olson about the active world of patents. Show #5, June 21, 2006: USC Music Prof. Joanna Demers about her book "Steal This Music". Show #4, June 13, 2006: CIS Fellow Christoph Engemann about the advent of the national identification card. Show #3, June 6, 2006: CIS Fellow Colette Vogele about podcasting and some of its legal issues. Show #2, May 17, 2006: CIS Executive Director Jennifer Granick about defending hackers and other people changed with computer crimes and/or violations of the law. Show #1, May 3, 2006: "Dave," a professional on-line poker player.