Contours of Content Curation: SCOTUS Hears Online Free Speech Cases

Joe Selvaggi talks with U.S. Constitution scholar, Cato Institute’s Thomas Berry, about oral arguments at the Supreme Court in the NetChoice cases, exploring the First Amendment questions that affect both social media users and the platforms that curate their content.


Thomas A. Berry is a research fellow in the Cato Institute’s Robert A. Levy Center for Constitutional Studies and editor-in-chief of the Cato Supreme Court Review. Before joining Cato, he was an attorney at Pacific Legal Foundation and clerked for Judge E. Grady Jolly of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Fifth Circuit. His areas of interests include the separation of powers, executive branch appointments, and First Amendment freedom of speech. Berry’s academic work has appeared in NYU Journal of Law and Liberty, Washington and Lee Law Review Online, Federalist Society Review, and other publications. His popular writing has appeared in many outlets including The Wall Street Journal, USA Today,, National Law Journal, National Review Online,, and The Hill. Berry holds a JD from Stanford Law School, where he was a senior editor on the Stanford Law and Policy Review and a Bradley Student Fellow in the Stanford Constitutional Law Center. He holds BA in liberal arts from St. John’s College, Santa Fe.

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Published in: General, Law, Podcasts

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