Daniel Rauch writes on technology and democracy, information privacy, tort law, and the First Amendment. His current projects explore the state’s constitutional authority (and normative obligation) to regulate speech in the service of democratic government.
Daniel previously worked as a data privacy and cybersecurity practitioner. Before that, he was a senior advisor to the Colorado Attorney General on law, policy, and technology issues, and an appellate litigator at the Colorado Department of Law. Daniel also served as a law clerk to Judge Guido Calabresi of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Second Circuit, and to then-Judge Neil Gorsuch of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Tenth Circuit.
Daniel holds an A.B. from Princeton University and a J.D. from Yale Law School. Before law school, he taught middle-school English in Newark, New Jersey through the Teach For America national service program.
- J.D. Yale Law School, 2016
- A.B. Politics Princeton University, 2010
- Daniel Rauch, Customized Speech and the First Amendment, 35 Harv. J. L. & Tech. 405 (2022).
- Daniel Rauch, Sherman's Missing “Supplement”: Prosecutorial Capacity, Agency Incentives, and the False Dawn of Antitrust Federalism, 68 Clev. St. L. Rev. 172 (2020),
- Daniel E. Rauch & David Schleicher, Like Uber, but for Local Government Law: The Future of Local Regulation of the Sharing Economy, 76 Ohio St. L. J. 901 (2015).