February 19, 2013
The fate of the open Internet just got a little bit clearer.
For weeks now, it's been legal for Internet providers to slow down or block Americans' access to Web content — the result of a federal court ruling against regulators at the Federal Communications Commission. On Wednesday, FCC chairman Tom Wheeler fired back with a new plan to preserve Internet openness — but more important than his vow to write new rules on net neutrality may be two carefully calculated moves that show Wheeler's promise as a tactician.
Get the Media Source Newsletter on your smartphone or tablet now!
We are in March, which means that the minds of many turn to basketball, specifically March Madness as the NCAA hosts its annual championship...Posted on March 5, 2015
With the horse not quite out of the barn--the FCC has voted on new Open Internet rules but they won't be official for a couple...Posted on March 5, 2015
The Rev. Hyeon Soo Lim, pastor of the 3,000-member Light Korean Presbyterian Church in Toronto, has been missing...Posted on March 4, 2015
What could possibly go wrong with a regulatory power grab by a government agency applying an 80-year-old law to the...Posted on March 4, 2015