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Series

University of Miami Law School

Internet Law

Internet Corporation for Assigned Names & Numbers

Publication Year

Articles 1 - 4 of 4

Full-Text Articles in Law

Almost Free: An Analysis Of Icann's 'Affirmation Of Commitments', A. Michael Froomkin Jan 2011

Almost Free: An Analysis Of Icann's 'Affirmation Of Commitments', A. Michael Froomkin

Articles

No abstract provided.


Commentary: Time To Hug A Bureaucrat, A. Michael Froomkin Jan 2003

Commentary: Time To Hug A Bureaucrat, A. Michael Froomkin

Articles

No abstract provided.


Form And Substance In Cyberspace, A. Michael Froomkin Jan 2002

Form And Substance In Cyberspace, A. Michael Froomkin

Articles

In this Response to the preceding article by Joe Sims and Cynthia Bauerly, A. Michael Froomkin defends his earlier critique of ICANN. This Response first summarizes the arguments in Wrong Turn In Cyberspace, which explained why ICANN lacks procedural and substantive legitimacy. This Response focuses on how the U.S. government continues to assert control over the domain name system, and how this control violates the APA, the nondelegation doctrine as articulated by the Supreme Court in Carter Coal, and public policy. Professor Froomkin then proposes that ICANN's role be more narrowly focused away from policy making towards true ...


Wrong Turn In Cyberspace: Using Icann To Route Around The Apa And The Constitution, A. Michael Froomkin Jan 2000

Wrong Turn In Cyberspace: Using Icann To Route Around The Apa And The Constitution, A. Michael Froomkin

Articles

The Internet relies on an underlying centralized hierarchy built into the domain name system (DNS) to control the routing for the vast majority of Internet traffic. At its heart is a single data file, known as the "root." Control of the root provides singular power in cyberspace.

This Article first describes how the United States government found itself in control of the root. It then describes how, in an attempt to meet concerns that the United States could so dominate an Internet chokepoint, the U.S. Department of Commerce (DoC) summoned into being the Internet Corporation for Assigned Names and ...