The net neutrality fight is not taking a summer break.
The broadband industry is not taking its recent net neutrality defeat lying down.
The net neutrality narrative continues.
ISP lobby groups petition for full court review of decision that upheld rules.
NEW YORK (AP) — Cable and telecom industry groups want a federal appeals court to reconsider its ruling on "net neutrality" that preserved regulations forcing internet providers to treat all online traffic equally.
Last month, a three-judge panel from the court upheld the government's "net neutrality" rules, preserving regulations that force internet providers to treat all online traffic equally.
Several trade organizations are asking a U.S. Court of Appeals to reverse a decision made last month that upheld the FCC's open internet order. A three-judge panel voted 2-1 in favor of the FCC's net neutrality rules, which reclassify internet service providers as common carriers and bar them from blocking or prioritizing content. Show More Summary
After months of anticipation, last June the U.S. Court of Appeals for the D.C. Circuit upheld the FCC's Open Internet Order, an indisputably-massive win for net neutrality advocates. Not too surprisingly, net neutrality opponents have...Show More Summary
The Nets have finally embraced rebuilding! They will be terrible, but Nets fans are ready to start over. As neutrals, we miss the theater of the Nets going for broke with franchise-crippling win-now moves that fail. Nets fans, though, are thrilled that era is over. Show More Summary
The industry will ask a federal appeals court for another hearing.
Internet providers who oppose the government's net neutrality rules will once again take the issue to court this week as they ask more than a dozen federal judges to throw out the regulations. A Washington trade group representing cellular carriers, CTIA, will be requesting a rehearing of the case by the U.S. Court of Appeals for the […]
Clinton's Initiative on Technology and Innovation would "help hook up anchor institutions so they can offer free WiFi to the public.” (Photographer: Scott Eisen/Bloomberg) Hillary Clintonhas stood up for net neutrality,but also for increased broadband adoption. If she marries the two causes, she could make tech a centerpiece of what has [...]
With the Pokémon Go craze sweeping the nation (including me), T-Mobile figured they could win a public relations coup and potentially a few customers with a brilliant gift: unlimited data when using the Pokémon Go app. There may be a potential darker side to that decision though. Show More Summary
A coalition of prominent figures have come out in support of net neutrality, as a European regulator ponders the implementation of new rules that will have a huge impact on the future of the internet on the continent. 133 founders, investors...Show More Summary
A major policy event during my stint as a congressional staffer in the summer of 2005 was the Supreme Court's Brand X case, one of several milestones in a long struggle over what would become nearly a household term: net neutrality.Show More Summary
Open internet advocates launch final push for strong EU net neutrality rules.
Sure, there have been plenty of complaints about Pokémon GO burning through players' battery, but what about their data plans? It's been a long time since unlimited smartphone data was the norm, and T-Mobile wants to convince you to use T-Mobile help you become a Pokémon master by offering free data while playing Pokémon GO—a move that undermines net neutrality.
The Net Neutrality fight in Europe epitomises everything wrong with the EU: a decision that will adversely effect the lives of hundreds of millions of people being taken by unelected bureaucrats, working in obscurity, attended by the well-paid lobbyists of the telcoms industry, which will only make continental headlines when it is a fair accompli. (more…)
In an open letter, the inventor of the web warns that loopholes in EU regulations could spell the end for net neutrality.
Europe only has a few days left to ensure that its member countries are actually protected by real net neutrality rules. As we've been discussing, back in October the European Union passed net neutrality rules, but they were so packed...Show More Summary