On May 6, 2010, FCC Chairman Julius Genachowski announced that the Commission would soon launch a public process seeking comment on the options for a legal framwork for regulating broadband services.
No matter what happens June 11, network neutrality repeal opens the door to some real abuses of internet service providers’ power — not hypothetical scenarios, but real predatory practices we’ve already seen in the past. These incidents show how c
[Commentary] I support a free and open internet. The internet should be an open platform where you are free to go where you want, and say and do what you want, without having to ask anyone's permission.
This week could reshape the internet: Net neutrality rules expire, and AT&T-Time Warner decision is due
The two events in Washington (net neutrality June 11 and AT&T/Time Warner ruling June 12) could lead to further consolidation of wireless, cable and content giants, public-interest advocates say.
Federal Communications Commission Chairman Ajit Pai says that as the FCC rolls back the Obama-era network neutrality rules, consumers will be protected under the commission's new "Restoring Internet Freedom" rule which goes into effect June 11.
[June 11], the Federal Communications Commission’s misguided repeal of network neutrality goes into effect. This is bad news for all of us who rely on an open internet for so many facets of civic and commercial life.
I want to harness your energies this morning to talk about three things we can work on together. First, broadband deployment and the infrastructure challenge it presents for cities.
Internet service providers spent millions of dollars lobbying the Federal Communications Commission to end network neutrality, and they are certainly going to expect a healthy return on that investment.
With the network neutrality rules coming off the books, how is your Internet experience likely to change? Here's what you need to know:
The Federal Communications Commission’s Restoring Internet Freedom Order, which goes into effect on June 11, 2018, will protect the open Internet that consumers cherish while paving the way for better, faster, cheaper Internet access.
You can be sure that Federal Communications Commission Chairman Ajit Pai and his cronies in the phone and cable lobby will declare victory on June 11, but the expiration of the 2015 net neutrality rules will be only a temporary hiccup.