internet service providers

If you believe in a free and open internet, join us in this protest.
We need to ask hard, clear questions of legislators, regulators and ourselves.
2016 will be different. First, more voters will be coming to the polls because of the Presidential election. Second, they will be better educated because there is now a blacklist of the most heinous vote-against-the-public, vote-for-the-funders offenders.
Change is one of most constant aspects of the human existence. The world is constantly birthing new technologies and trends that if one is not careful, you could be living in 1999 while in 2016.
Each person counts. Suppose you run a business where your prices are low. In the long run, you need a lot of customers to sustain it, right? Correct. Now -- say your first two customers can net you $20 each. Should you deliver just enough value to keep them satisfied, and no more?
Free Press pitched their agenda to the media and some news outlets wrote stories saying major Internet providers were slowing traffic speeds for thousands of consumers across North America. But as it turns out, the Free Press came to the wrong conclusion when they accused the ISPs of being responsible.
The history in Internet innovation is the story of outsiders building a better mouse trap -- kids, dropouts, and non-Americans, given a neutral platform to prove their ideas. It was neutral because it was built that way.
In the HuffPost/YouGov poll, the spirit of bipartisanship largely vanishes as soon as the focus moves from Internet service
The Internet is no longer a luxury for those who can pay or a profitable plaything for a handful of corporations. It is a daily necessity. It is much too precious to be left to the mercies of Internet monopolies. It must be protected by an FCC that governs not only in the public's name but also with its consent.
While this dynamic is understood by those working in the beltway, people outside of Washington remain largely unaware of the relationship between civil rights organizations and the interests of telecom industry players.
Son cited Japan as example of exceptional broadband service, saying that average speeds there are 50-60 MB for $20-30 a month
For years now the corporate Internet Service Providers have been pushing for a tiered system of Internet delivery. They want the FCC to allow them to construct "fast lanes" and "slow lanes" on the Internet.
By Soyoung Kim and Liana B. Baker The transaction raises questions on what DirecTV's rival No. 2 satellite TV operator Dish
The net neutrality fight revolves around whether or not internet service providers will be able to create internet "fast lanes" and "slow lanes". But if broadband companies are considered public utilities, it would ensure equal internet speeds for all.
Bloomberg reported in late March that Dish Network Corp. Chairman Charlie Ergen had separately approached DirecTV about a
Over at my telephone/internet/cable company, they play one lite jazz segment over and over. For more than an hour I listened to this ditty, all 30 seconds of it, before it repeated and repeated. It was minimalist hell.
In a post titled "Internet Tolls And The Case For Strong Net Neutrality," Hastings laid out why cable giants should be doing
Martin Montgomery is member of the Washoe Tribe of Nevada and California who, along with the dedicated commitment of Brandi