This chapter explores the way cyberspace's construction of new Internet cultures also transforms economic and regulatory cultures - that is modes of production and regulation. This results in transformation of modes of regulation from hierarchical to complex network modes which involve shifts from Westphalian hierarchies to nodal networks involving global, national, state, business and non-governmental organizations. Cyberspace fundamental feature is communicative collaboration which has transformed text and textuality. Cyberspace transcends territorial space not merely by enabling inter-territorial interaction but by making territoriality irrelevant in interactions. Netizen or cybercitizen cosmopolitanism is dominated by values which are perhaps distinctive to Silicone Valley. Code- or design-based control has had a significant regulatory influence, especially on ways of technically locking in digital rights to prevent sharing activity. United States leadership has affected both the property fencing of the global digital knowledge commons and the radical opposition to it.