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Obama administration says it supports a free and open Internet but doesn't have the authority to tell the FCC what to do.
The zombie survival game has received approval from the Classification Board for sale in Australia.
The legally explosive concept of regulating Net access under Title II is one for Congress to handle (and reject), argues Stanford Law Fellow Larry Downes.
This FAQ helps decipher what the FCC's latest move to reassert its legal authority really means.
Congressional leaders say FCC needs to put aside a plan to reclassify broadband services and let lawmakers rewrite the nation's telecom laws.
A push by Net neutrality advocates to reclassify ISPs as telecommunications providers has dangerous implications, argues Stanford Law Fellow Larry Downes.
A proposal to the FCC puts a new twist on the old idea of “reclassifying” broadband traffic to ensure that the new Net neutrality rules will stick.
Chairman Tom Wheeler says there has been misinformation about the FCC's proposed plan and insists his intent is to continue protecting the consumer.
Activists have already swayed debate over the FCC's proposed rules. Now they plan to show up at FCC headquarters Thursday for the agency's meeting.
The FCC's chairman says the agency won't challenge a federal appeals court decision to throw out its Open Internet rules and will instead take another crack at writing new regulations.