So much ink — both real and digital — was devoted to President Obama’s statements Monday on network neutrality that we decided to round up some of the more insightful as a guide to the issue.
Now that Barack Obama has put his clear personal stamp on net neutrality, even Republicans who wouldn’t know Title II from the Tidal Basin, will be utterly, eternally and vocally opposed to reclassification.
President Obama has come out strongly and specifically in favor of “bright-line rules” that will protect network neutrality. Now the FCC just has to write them.
The FCC’s emerging net neutrality plan appears to be closely modeled on the partial reclassification plan proposed by Mozilla.
A report out Tuesday on the cost of interconnection fights shows that the problem is the business deals, not technology, and that the consumer pays the price.
After 3.7 million public comments and an orgy of lobbying, do we know what the FCC will decide on net neutrality? No, but here are five things we’ve learned so far.
It’s like it’s 2010 all over again as the FCC indicates it may take a second look at bringing the idea of network neutrality to the wireless networks as part of its Open Internet proceeding.
Understanding how bandwidth is priced can be complicated. But if you value the internet, it’s worth trying to understand how it works because large ISPs and certain business models can drive up bandwidth costs for all.
Attention, ISPs who have vague terms of service or promise one thing and then fail to deliver: The FCC is keeping an eye on you.
Not everyone agrees that Title II is the right way to resolve the impasse over network neutrality. We offered Richard Bennett a chance to explain why he’s against it.