A centralised web helps governments make large corporations enforce rules and laws. In the dweb it isn't necessarily clear which country's laws apply to a particular website, if its content is hosted all around the world.
The jury is still out on whether the current push for more regulation will align with the dweb principles of responsibility or will actually place internet freedoms at risk.
Decentralised systems do not necessarily abolish unequal power structures, and instead replace one with an another power structure (co-option).
Bitcoin was designed to bypass traditional financial institutions and give people greater control over their money. Yet it seems to have devolved into an oligopoly, in which a large percentage of Bitcoin wealth is owned by a very small number of people.
Some dweb implementations have councils with a written policy for takedowns.
Companies that store and process credit card information tend to find it easier to meet legal requirements for data security with centralised IT systems.