57. See Broughton, supra note 17, at 123 fig.7-1 (showing a rapid growth in the “percentage of edits that are reverted”); Jim Giles, “After the Boom, Is Wikipedia Heading for Bust?,” New Scientist, August 4, 2009, http://www.newscientist.com/article/dn17554-after-the-boom-is-wikipedia-heading-for-bust.html (citing research by Ed Chi that occasional editors have 25 percent of their edits reverted); Suh et al., supra note 25 (showing a steady growth in the reversion rate from 2005 to 2008, although the overall rate remains relatively low); Posting of Aaron Swartz to Raw Thought, Who Writes Wikipedia?Responses, http://www.aaronsw.com/weblog/whowritescomments (September 5, 2006, 12:42) [hereinafter “Swartz, Responses”]. Naturally, several factors could explain the rise in quick reversions, including more spam or vandalism or better anti-threat work. Wikipedia is notorious for “edit wars” where two Wikipedia users repeatedly revert each other’s contributions. Wikipedia: Edit War, http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Edit_warring (last visited August 17, 2009).