This chapter made me think of various websites that give the option to its users to create an identity. Some websites, like Wikipedia, indicate an important change in authority: the absence of authority creates an authority of itself. People trust the content of websites when they actively choose to pursue knowledge, giving the website a social link to other like-minded people. This makes all blogs in some way communicative with one another.
If someone read this chapter and wrote an angry view of it, that person might say that there was too much of an emphasis on the site Wikipedia. There is a limiting factor in mentioning the economic value of any information not found online, so it would be easy to refute the importance of a believable database of information. I do not think some people know how Wikipedia makes corrections to pages, but the fact that the website is loaded with imperfections is enough to make a reader turn away from the authority of the anonymous dictionary. Wikipedia generalized editor positions, which can turn someone away in search of concrete evidence, but works as a reliable resource for instant information.
In the following sentences from Weinberger, I felt like I could really hear his voice: “Anonymous authors. No editors. No special privileges for experts.”