Here's a short abstract: "The advent of the Internet has introduced novel challenges for determining international jurisdiction. Recently, for example, a French court presiding over a free speech case directed Twitter to reveal authors of anti-Semitic and racist tweets. Twitter's lawyers are evaluating the court order. Consider the far-reaching impacts of this attempt to regulate Internet and social media speech. Do laws of one country apply to a company based in another country whose laws differ? Can a nation ever have global jurisdiction over speech on the Internet? Courts and commentators have long recognized these issues, yet there has been little progress made toward finding a solution to the Internet jurisdiction dilemma. Given this situation, it is imperative to establish a workable framework for resolving such conflicts among governments with differing values and goals. This paper proposes some possibilities."
Grabowski plans to publish the paper in a law journal in 2014.