Companies including Intel, Qualcomm, IBM and Cisco claim tightened rules by the FCC could pinch broadband providers and lead to billions of dollars in lost investments.
CEO Randall Stephenson weighs in on President Obama's call for tighter rules on broadband providers. He also talks up AT&T's big bet on Mexico.
FCC Chairman Tom Wheeler, who had promised to deliver proposed new rules for managing Internet traffic, may be finding the task more complicated than anticipated, The Wall Street Journal reports.
Commentary: Outgoing Rep. Henry Waxman has flip-flopped, now urging the FCC to take extreme action on its own. It's an unfortunate twist in the on-again, off-again fight.
The agency has heard from the public and has seen the new realities of wireless access for consumers. Now it must decide on a course of action.
A new proposal from the commission could allow companies to pay Internet service providers for faster access to consumers, according to The Wall Street Journal.
The company highlights key points in its well-known position on protecting a free and open Internet. But it also offered suggestions on how to protect consumers.
The company tells the FCC that it will go forward with its current GigaPower fiber network plans but that it's still waiting to hear what happens with Net neutrality in Washington.
Confused about what the FCC's new Net neutrality proposal might mean to the average Internet user? CNET's Marguerite Reardon spells it out.
Don't get what the Net neutrality debate is all about? CNET's Marguerite Reardon explains.