We are seeing lots of activity in the states on net neutrality.
When we think about solving the rural broadband problem, nearly everyone tries to answer the question: “How do I find a carrier to serve rural areas.” But that’s not actually the problem we’re trying to solve.
There is a great deal of excitement, but also a great deal of misunderstanding, about the effort to “repeal the repeal” of network neutrality using the Congressional Review Act (CRA).
I keep being asked by people “Harold, can you please summarize the last 20 years of net neutrality for me while I stand on one foot?” Usually I answer: “do not do unto other packets what you find hateful for your favorite bitstream.
Federal Communications Commission Chairman Ajit Pai has made one of those “break the ‘net” videos — but not in the usual way.
No, the Draft Net Neutrality Repeal Does Not “Restore Us To 2014” — And 2014 Wasn’t Exactly Awesome Anyway.
[Commentary] A comparison of the regulatory regime in place on January 17, 2014 (the day after Verizon v.
Since most folks won’t plow through 5500 words of legal analysis, I’ve gotten some requests to specifically address the claims by Federal Communications Commission Chairman Ajit Pai and others that the Federal Trade Commission can address blocking
Federal Communications Commission Chairman Ajit Pai and defenders of the draft Order insist that a combination of the Federal Trade Commission (FTC) Section 5 (15 U.S.C.
Four guiding principles for Congress to consider before crafting any online privacy legislation in order to create the strongest protections for consumers:
Today's draft Order shows both an appalling disregard for the record and an astounding disregard for even the basics of administrative law.