Born, Jackson Hole, Wyoming October 3, 1947. John Perry Barlow is a former Wyoming rancher and Grateful Dead lyricist. He graduated in 1969 with High Honors in comparative religion from Wesleyan University in Middletown, Connecticut.More recently, he co-founded and still co-chairs the Electronic Frontier Foundation. He was the first to apply the term Cyberspace to the "place" it presently describes.
He has written for a diversity of publications, including Communications of the ACM, Mondo 2000, The New York Times, and Time. He has been on the masthead of Wired Magazine since it was founded. His piece on the future of copyright, "The Economy of Ideas" is taught in many law schools and his "Declaration of the Independence of Cyberspace" is posted on thousands of web sites.
In 1997, he was a Fellow at Harvard's Institute of Politics and has been, since 1998, as a Berkman Fellow at the Harvard Law School. He works actively with several consulting groups, including Diamond Technology Partners, Vanguard, and Global Business Network.
In June 1999, FutureBanker Magazine named him "One of the 25 Most Influential People in Financial Services He writes, speaks, and consults on a broad variety of subjects, particularly digital economy.He lives in Wyoming, New York, San Francisco, On the Road, and in Cyberspace. He has three teenaged daughters and aspires to be a good ancestor.
Board & Advisor Roles (1)Update
BA, Comparative Religion1969
|Sep 15, 2016||Network World - Tech leaders, activists call for Obama to pardon Snowden|
|Mar 24, 2016||EFF - Deeplinks - (Email) Blast from the Past: EFF's First Message to Supporters|
|Feb 14, 2016||Wired News - Security News This Week: The Government Wants to Listen In on Your Smart Home|
|Feb 7, 2016||Quartz - Tech - The stirring, prescient, amazingly naive Declaration of Independence of Cyberspace, 20 years on|
|Jan 7, 2016||Vice - Motherboard - T-Mobile CEO to EFF: ‘Who the Fuck Are You?’|
|Dec 4, 2015||Bloomberg View - Net Neutrality's Strange Dueling Partners|
|Jul 18, 2015||The Next Web - No one wants to protect your privacy|
|Jul 10, 2015||Ars Technica - After 25 years, the EFF is still defending your rights online|