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The Shadows of MetroBroadcasting and the Hope of Fisher in Diversifying a Commodified, Gangsterized, and Subverted Hip Hop Public Sphere, Hip Hop and the Law: The Key Writings that Formed the Movement (Palgrave-Macmillan, forthcoming 2014).

Using the Press Clause to Amplify Civic Discourse Beyond Mere Opinion Sharing, 85 Temple L. Rev. 269 (2013).

Deschooling the News Media—Democratizing Civic Discourse, 34 W. New Eng. L. Rev. 489 (2012).

Freeing the Press from Editorial Discretion and Hegemony in Bona Fide News: Why the Revolution Must Be Televised, 34 Colum. J. L. & Arts 367 (2011).

Deliberative Democracy on Air: Reinvigorate Localism—Resuscitate Radio’s Subversive Past, 63 Fed. Comm. L. J. 141 (2010).

The Telecommunications Act of 1996 and the Over-development of Gangsta Rap, Justice Unveiled: African American Culture and Legal Discourse 209 (Palgrave-Macmillan, 2009).

“It’s Hard Out Here for a Pimp Even on Commercial Radio,” http://hiphoplaw.blogspot.com/2009/03/its-hard-out-here-for-pimp-even-on.html (October 2009).

From Habermas to “Get Rich or Die Tryin:” Hip Hop, the Telecommunications Act of 1996, and the Black Public Sphere, 12 Mich. J. Race & L. 235 (2007).

“A New Era for Signatures and Contracts:  The E-Sign Act and E-Commerce,” Alley Way Magazine, October/November 2000.