25. See Bongwon Suh et al., “The Singularity Is Not Near: Slowing Growth of Wikipedia,” WikiSym 2009, http://www-users.cs.umn.edu/~echi/papers/2009-WikiSym/wikipedia-slow-growth-ASC-PARC.pdf (top 1 percent of Wikipedia editors make 55 percent of edits); Felipe Ortega et al., “On the Inequality of Contributions to Wikipedia,” Proc. 41st Haw. Int’l Conf. on Sys. Scis. (2008), http://www2.computer.org/portal/web/csdl/doi/10.1109/HICSS.2008.333 (discussing the steep power law of user contributions); Katie Hafner’s “Growing Wikipedia Revises Its ‘Anyone Can Edit’ Policy,” NY Times, June 17, 2006, at A1; Priedhorsky’s supra note 20 (discussing the steep power law of user contributions); Posting of Aaron Swartz to Raw Thought, “Who Writes Wikipedia?,” http://www.aaronsw.com/weblog/whowriteswikipedia (September 4, 2006, 12:17) [hereinafter Swartz, Who Writes] (quoting Jimmy Wales as saying that “[Fifty percent] of all the edits are done by just .7 percent of the users… 524 people… And in fact the most active 2 percent, which is 1400 people, have done 73.4 percent of all the edits.”); cf. Sarah Perez’s “The Dirty Little Secret About the ‘Wisdom of the Crowds’: There is No Crowd,” ReadWriteWeb, September 17, 2009, http://www.readwriteweb.com/archives/the_dirty_little_secret_about_the_wisdom_of_the_crowds.php (describing how many online communities exhibit a strong power law phenomenon among contributors).