Carl Malamud is an American technologist, author, and public domain advocate, known for his foundation Public.Resource.Org. He founded the internet multicasting service and, during his time with this group, he was responsible for developing the first internet radio station, for putting the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission’s EDGAR database on-line, and for creating The Internet 1996 World Exposition.
Malamud is the author of eight books, including “Exploring the Internet” and “A World’s Fair.” He was a visiting professor at the MIT Media Laboratory and is the former chairman of the Internet Software Consortium. He also is the co-founder of Invisible Worlds, was a fellow at the Center for American Progress, and was a board member of the non-profit Mozilla Foundation.
Sam Glover talks to Carl Malamud about public access to law and how it is threatened. They discuss how lawyers benefit from public access to law and how they can help increase it.
Subscribe to our newsletter and never miss another episode.Newsletter Signup