14th & G: The History of American Antitrust with “Goliath” Author Matt Stoller
14th & G
Welcome to 14th & G. If you want to understand current events in antitrust, you need to know the history of antitrust in America. In this week’s episode, Dean continues Part 3 of the American Antirust series by sitting down with Matt Stoller, author and Director of Research at the American Economic Liberties Project. Thanks for listening! The post 14th & G: The History of American Antitrust with “Goliath” Author Matt Stoller appeared first on Mehlman Castagnetti Rosen & Thomas.
Ted Cruz, Penis Mishaps + Matt Stoller on Big Tech Monopoly & Surveillance Advertising
Useful Idiots with Matt Taibbi and Katie Halper
In this Useful Idiots interview, Matt Stoller walks us through some of the myths about big tech. Many members of Congress seem to believe the firms don’t intervene enough; Stoller explains that their massive existing levels of intervention are the problem, that the financial incentives of what he calls “surveillance advertising” move firms like Facebook to push users in the direction of ever more enraging, divisive, and conspiratorial content. Plus Matt (Taibbi) and Katie talk about Ted Cruz, Woke-washing and penis mishaps. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Matt Stoller's book Goliath is a tremendous exploration of the history between corporate power, our government, and the Democrats in particular. Stoller, a Democrat, writes a scathing critique of the Democrat party, its fusion with the neo liberals, and how that lead to big problems for America. https://www.amazon.com/Goliath-Monopolies-Secretly-Took-World/dp/1501183087
Social Media Purge: The Urgent Need to Regulate Big Tech | Matt Stoller
In Episode 173 of Hidden Forces, Demetri Kofinas speaks with Matt Stoller, Director of Research at the American Economic Liberties Project and author of Goliath: The Hundred Year War Between Monopoly Power and Democracy. The two discuss the reaction of Big Tech to the storming of the Capitol building in Washington D.C. this past week, what it reveals about the power that these data monopolies have over their competitors and the government, and how we can use the law and regulation to restore equilibrium between corporate power and governance in American life. Topics include: Section 230, common carriage laws, the de-platforming of Trump by Facebook & Twitter, the banning of Parler from the Apple iOS & Android app stores and Amazon’s servers, and more. You can access the episode overtime, as well as the transcript and rundown to this week’s episode through the Hidden Forces Patreon Page. All subscribers gain access to our overtime feed, which can be easily added to your favorite podcast application. If you enjoyed listening to today’s episode of Hidden Forces you can help support the show by doing the following: Subscribe on Apple Podcasts | Spotify | Stitcher | SoundCloud | YouTube | CastBox | RSS Feed Write us a review on Apple Podcasts Subscribe to our mailing list through the Hidden Forces Website Producer & Host: Demetri Kofinas Editor & Engineer: Stylianos Nicolaou Subscribe & Support the Podcast at https://patreon.com/hiddenforces Join the conversation on Facebook, Instagram, and Twitter at @hiddenforcespod Follow Demetri on Twitter at @Kofinas Episode Recorded on 01/11/2021
Ep. 76: Matt Stoller on Power, Tech, and How to Solve Wealth Gaps
Matt Stoller, Director of Research at the American Economic Liberties Project, returns to The Realignment to discuss the prospects for a Biden administration, wealth gaps, and lessons from the Obama presidency.
Monopoly is Un-American: Matt Stoller on Google Antitrust
Matt Stoller works with the American Economic Liberties Project and is the author of “Goliath: The 100-Year War Between Monopoly Power and Democracy” as well as the popular Substack newsletter “BIG.” In this conversation, he and NLW discuss the history of American antitrust sentiment and politics including: The origins of antitrust sentiment How the “Watergate Babies” generation of Democrats turned away from antitrust sentiment How the 1990s shifted power in favor of corporates and tech Why the 2008-2009 crisis was a seminal moment in our attitudes towards big finance The significance of the new antitrust case against Google Find our guest online: Twitter: @matthewstoller Web: mattstoller.com
Playing for Team Human today, author of “Goliath: The Hundred Year War Between Monopoly Power and Democracy,” and Director of Research at the American Economic Liberties Project, Matt Stoller.Stoller disinters the ground of neoliberalism and looks at how we can reclaim democracy from the market. What are ways for us to make sense of -- and reform -- economic systems that veil themselves as apolitical? Further, Rushkoff and Stoller discuss how neoliberal economic policy influenced both left and right political ideology in the twentieth century, how it contributed to President Obama'a bank bailouts, and explore alternative economic models that prioritize humans over capital.In his monologue, Rushkoff looks at how black communities have for centuries harbored a spirit of support and mutual aid that the rest of us are discovering only now.You can subscribe to Stoller’s email newsletter, Big, here: https://mattstoller.substack.com/welcomeYou can read the full version of Rushkoff’s monologue “How Centuries of Black Strength Created a Blueprint for Economic Recovery” on Medium’s GEN: https://gen.medium.com/americas-black-communities-created-the-blueprint-for-collective-recovery-e89e792dc124— Support Us —Team Human is made possible thanks to the generous support of our listeners on Patreon.On Patreon: http://patreon.com/teamhumanBecome a Contributing Subscriber: TeamHuman.fmReview the show on Apple Podcasts!— Follow Team Human Show —Twitter: http://twitter.com/teamhumanshowInstagram: http://instagram.com/teamhumanshowMedium: http://medium.com/teamhuman#TeamHumanShow #FindTheOthers— Follow Douglas Rushkoff —Twitter: http://twitter.com/rushkoffMedium: https://medium.com/@rushkoffInstagram: http://instagram.com/douglasrushkoffFacebook: https://facebook.com/rushkoff/LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/rushkoff/— Credits —Hosted by Douglas RushkoffProduced by Josh ChapdelaineAudio Edited & Mixed by Luke Robert MasonOur community manager is Michael Bass.Music by Fugazi (On this Episode you heard “Foreman’s Dog” in the intro – thanks to the kindness of the band and Dischord Records.)Special thanks to Stephen Bartolomei.Team Human is a Production of the Laboratory for Digital Humanism at Queens College. Get bonus content on Patreon See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
Is it possible to access the internet without interacting with the big five American tech companies? Technically, yes, but large swaths of the web would be inaccessible to consumers without the products and platforms created by Apple, Amazon, Facebook, Microsoft and Alphabet, Google’s parent company. In this episode of Big Tech, co-hosts David Skok and Taylor Owen speak with Matt Stoller, the director of research at the American Economic Liberties Project and the author of Goliath: The 100-Year War Between Monopoly Power and Democracy. Stoller looks at how the political landscape has changed from the time of the railroad tycoons to the modern Silicon Valley tech monopolies. Each of these companies has established itself in a market-leading position in different ways. On mobile, Apple’s App Store is the only way for software developers to reach iPhone customers. Google controls search, maps and online advertising. Amazon’s website is the dominant online retail platform. “In some ways, it’s a little bit like saying, well, you know, that railroad that goes through this one narrow valley that you have to take to get to market, well, that’s not a monopoly, because there are other railroads in the country,” Stoller says. “Well, yeah, maybe there are, but it doesn’t matter if you need that particular railroad to get where you’re going…. that’s what Amazon is like in a lot of the sectors that it deals with.” Finally, underpinning much of the internet are Microsoft Azure and Amazon Web Services cloud data centres. Is corporate power a political problem or a market problem? Skok, Owen and Stoller discuss topics ranging from the robber barons of the 1930s and the antitrust reforms that followed, to the current environment, one that evolved over several political generations to become, as Stoller describes it, a crisis of concentration separated from “caretaking,” in which profits can amass through domination rather than through better products or services.
Democratizing Political Power by Liberating Opportunity with Matt Stoller
Hidden In Plain Sight
How do we dismantle monopoly power to better democratize opportunity? History holds the answer to this question and more. Hear from analyst and author of "Goliath: The 100 Year War Between Monopoly Power and Democracy," Matt Stoller. -- This program is produced by Mission.org and brought to you by Splunk, the Data-to-Everything Platform. Splunk helps organizations worldwide turn data into doing. With solutions for IT, security, IoT and business operations, Splunk empowers people to make faster, better decisions and take action to get things done. Learn more at splunk.com. -- For full show notes and more, go to mission.org/hidden.