Some excerpts compiled by out editor, Andy Neusner:

"The book, a compilation of case studies in the protocategory of Internet law, plus a short chronicle of past attempts to regulate the world's media, should be required reading for anyone interested in free speech in modern society."
-The New York Times Book Review

"The book is jammed with recent histories, as well as with fascinating details of earlier legislation struggles over technologies such as radio, TV and the telephone, which it applies to the controversies over the Internet."
-The Chicago Tribune

Setting forth a moral, political, and legal framework for the decisions facing congress and the courts, the authors advocate a voluntary self-rating system as the only restriction applicable to cyberspace."
-Publisher's Weekly

Wallace and Mangan don't just ponder the question of censorship, they offer a number of interesting solutions that avoid trampling all over guarantees of freedom of speech, press, and religion. They have produced one of the more important books about cyberspace; it's fresh, well-researched, and well written."
-The Ottawa Citizen

Jonathan Wallace and Mark Mangan explore the ever-evolving and always controversial area of law, citing a number of precedent-setting cases that will boggle the mind of any supporter of the theory that we should be able to do what we want as long as no one gets hurt.... this book is important as a well-researched, fair minded, and utterly reasonable discussion of just how profound the impact of broad-based cyber legislation will be unless all stakeholders do their homework and are willing to listen to each other..."
-ffwd Magazine

"What Wallace and Mangan do offer is a series of engaging stories behind some well-publicized challenges to problematic speech in cyberspace."
-The Washington Post Book World