Tejas N. Narechania is the Robert and Nanci Corson Assistant Professor of Law at the University of California, Berkeley, School of Law, where he writes about (and teaches courses on) telecommunications regulation and intellectual property, among other subjects. He is also a Faculty Co-Director of the Berkeley Center for Law & Technology.
Before joining Berkeley Law, Professor Narechania clerked for Justice Stephen G. Breyer of the Supreme Court of the United States (2015–2016) and for Judge Diane P. Wood of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Seventh Circuit (2011–2012). He has advised the Federal Communications Commission on network neutrality matters, where he served as Special Counsel (2012–2013). He has a J.D. from Columbia Law School, where he received the Ruth Bader Ginsburg Prize and was the Executive Notes Editor of the Columbia Law Review. He also has a B.S. (Electrical Engineering and Computer Science) and a B.A. (Political Science) from the University of California, Berkeley.
Professor Narechania’s research projects have appeared in the Columbia Law Review, the Georgetown Law Journal, the Michigan Law Review, the Stanford Law Review Online, and the Washington Law Review, among other outlets. His projects have been cited by the White House, in the work of the Supreme Court and the federal Courts of Appeals, as well as in the New York Times and the Washington Post, among other venues.
B.S., UC Berkeley (2005)
B.A., UC Berkeley (2005)
J.D., Columbia Law School (2011)
Tejas Narechania is not teaching any Law courses in Fall 2021.
Courses During Other Semesters
|Semester||Course Num||Course Title||Teaching Evaluations||Summer 2022||226.4S sec. 001||Regulated Digital Industries||Spring 2022||222.13 sec. 001||Colloquium on the Court and Judicial Process||226.4 sec. 001||Regulated Digital Industries: Telecommunications Law & Policy for a Modern Era||Summer 2021||226.4S sec. 001||Regulated Digital Industries||Fall 2020||275.32 sec. 001||Network Neutrality Seminar||Spring 2020||222.13 sec. 001||Colloquium on the Court and Judicial Process||View Teaching Evaluation||226.4 sec. 001||Regulated Digital Industries: Telecommunications Law & Policy for a Modern Era||View Teaching Evaluation|
Professor Tejas Narechania says the FCC’s proposal to crack town on spam texts is a good start, but warns it is a hard issue to address
Professor Tejas Narechania says President Biden’s recent executive order concerning technology, competition and consumer choice, includes so many different directives and requests in so many disparate areas is itself a point worth paying attention to. The article also cites and links to Prof. Narechania’s recent paper.
Professor Tejas Narechania’s working paper, which finds that broadband providers offer slower service for the same price in areas where they lack competition, and proposes a model statute for rate regulation of a basic tier broadband service in areas without competition, is highlighted by The White House
Professor Tejas Narechania says Apple v Epic Games is going to tell us a lot about how we structure industries and the technology industry going forward
Professor Tejas Narechania and Erik Stallman, associate director of the Samuelson Law, Technology & Public Policy Clinic, urge the court to dismiss the lawsuit filed by internet service providers challenging California’s law requiring that ISPs follow net neutrality rules
Professor Tejas Narechania says Google v Oracle poses two big questions for the Supreme Court
Before a crowded gathering of Berkeley Law students, Mignon Clyburn shares her concerns about the agency’s new guidelines.
Angela Onwuachi-Willig and Tejas Narechania cite the school’s collegial culture and collaborative environment as major selling points.