Obama administration says it supports a free and open Internet but doesn't have the authority to tell the FCC what to do.
This FAQ helps decipher what the FCC's latest move to reassert its legal authority really means.
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.
The FCC Chairman Tom Wheeler says he has a plan to re-instate the agency's Open Internet rules, which the public will hear about in more detail in the "coming days."
A court decision to throw out the FCC's Open Internet rules actually made the agency stronger than ever. CNET's Maggie Reardon explains why you should be concerned.
Broadband providers aren't "common carriers," court says, and that makes all the difference in a decision certain to shake up the fixed broadband and wireless industries.
The commission opens a rule-making process to allocate additional high-frequency spectrum for unlicensed use, paving the way for faster Wi-Fi and less congested hot spots.
FCC Chairman Julius Genachowski said Wednesday at CES that the agency plans to free up 195MHz of 5GHz wireless spectrum to improve the capacity and speed of unlicensed Wi-Fi by 35 percent.
We browse the Internet and use social media features on our phones far more than we call people, according to a study.
If you are tired of ignoring those orange flags in your Gmail inbox, you can remove them by going into settings.