In comments made at the kickoff of a GSMA event in Atlanta today, Attwell Baker said that under existing Open Internet rules, which allow exceptions for wireless providers, "we see new plans, new options, new exciting pro-consumer services like Music Freedom, and Sponsored Data. Consumers can pick the best service and network for them."
In a highly publicized letter to Verizon, Wheeler raised concerns over the carrier’s policy of...
In a letter to Verizon CEO Dan Mead, the Chairman voiced his objections to plans Verizon...
Speaking as part of the Internet Association, the companies asserted that an "open and...
A collection of 28 CEOs of major communications companies are asking the FCC not to proceed with an attempt to reclassify broadband Internet access as a Title II public service. Among the signatories of the letter were AT&T CEO Randall Stephenson and Verizon CEO Lowell McAdam.
According to a report from the Wall Street Journal, the commission will reportedly release a new draft of its rules early this week. The revised document will include new language that would ban broadband providers from blocking or slowing down websites but would still allow them to strike deals where content companies could pay for faster delivery of video and other content.
The Federal Communications Commission is set to propose new open Internet rules that would allow content companies to pay for faster delivery over the so-called "last mile" connection to people's homes, but enhance scrutiny of such deals so they don't harm competition or limit free speech.
The FCC will rewrite so-called net neutrality rules without reclassifying broadband providers as common carriers. In a conference call with media on background this morning, an FCC Official said Commissioner Wheeler has issued a Notice of Proposed Rulemaking (NPRM) that aims to draft new "rules of the road."
A group of senators have sent a letter to FCC Chairman Tom Wheeler, urging him to act quickly to fix the upheaval caused when an appeals court last month struck down long-standing net neutrality rules, as they applied to Internet Service Providers (ISP).