FCC Commissioner Mignon Clyburn
Today, the agency reverses course on providing more competition and consumer choice for Lifeline customers. Rather than working to close the digital divide, this action widens the gap.
Now I am as tired of highlighting this factoid as you must be of hearing it: racial and/or ethnic minorities only hold a majority of the voting interests in approximately six percent of fullpower commercial TV licenses and just over eight percent
Commissioner Mignon Clyburn of the Federal Communications Commission issued the following statement in response to the Commission’s failure to address the needs ofsmall broadband providers:
[Commentary] Ensuring that the internet remains a fountain of innovation and disruption is at the heart of open internet policy.
You may have caught my tweetstorm over the past few days highlighting several examples of bad practices when it comes to our nation's inmate calling services regime.
I am honored to be a part of the National Telecommunications Cooperative Association’s Telecom Executive Policy Summit and wish to use the time you have generously allotted, to touch on a few topics I know are important to you and your members.
[Commentary] Communications providers who offer access to the Internet in our homes and on our phones have found a way to evade accountability by effectively locking the courtroom doors on their customers.
We are calling this afternoon's policy forum #Solutions2020 because we firmly belive that we can achieve robust, affordable connectivity for all Americans within the next four years.
In July, Rep Mike Doyle (D-PA) and I penned an Op-Ed which articulated a simple principle: consumers should know exactly what they will pay before they get their first month’s bill – and, in fact, this should be known and clear before being asked
I wish to talk about the ongoing work at the Commission when it comes to that goal, as well as the Connect2Health initiative, which examines the intersection of broadband connectivity, advanced technology and health.