Friday’s decision in the Craigslist case in the Seventh Circuit offers yet another reason why newspapers are losing ground—and quickly—to their online competitors: newspapers face tougher laws than the online firms. As (our) Judge Easterbrook’s opinion makes clear, publish a “No Minorities Welcome” ad in the Chicago Tribune and the Trib violates the Fair Housing Act. But put the same ad on Craigslist and, after Friday at least in the Seventh Circuit, Craigslist faces no liability under the FHA given the protection given to it under the Communications Decency Act of 1996. We often talk about media neutrality—the idea that a particular set of rules should apply independent of the medium via which the content is delivered. This is just the opposite—media bias—but not the usual version; this is bias against one medium—classified ads in newspapers—in favor of another—the Internet.