The economic approach offered by Benkler (2006) in The Wealth of Networks is especially interesting for me, given my background in the same field of economics, and I would not mind to spend a whole term discussing his ideas because there is enough content to do so. From the previous readings we are already aware of the economic implications of intellectual property rights, so the presence of this book is more than justified. The chapters we have gone through are prolific in many interesting ideas about the topic at hand, although I have my doubts that Benkler wrote for a general audience. This is why I would try to elaborate my comments keeping in mind those who might not have enjoyed that much his approach. To that end, I will comment on a connection with the previous authors, followed by a couple of ideas about the inefficiency of exclusive rights and the importance of non-monetary rewards, and conclude with a brief mention to an element that hardly could have been foreseen when this book was published.