It had been suggested that the recent net neutrality vote by the FCC would be tied up for years in the courts, and the telecommunications industry hasn't disappointed, with the first lawsuits filed yesterday.
With one week to go until the FCC votes on the issue of net neutrality, both sides in the debate are making their last minute pushes to influence commission members.
MapLight data shows ISP contributions to congressmen supporting a bill that would kneecap the FCC's efforts to ensure fair competition in broadband providers and to provide ubiquitous Internet access and speeds needed for the success of the Internet of Things.
Next week, the FCC is expected to render a decision that could close the digital divide and assist the rise of the Internet of Things. But will Congress hogtie the FCC and pass a law that expressly prohibits throttling at the provider level but also protects throttling at the state level? Yes, they just might.
The U.S. House Oversight Committ has opened an investigation into whether the White House has exercised undue influence in the net neutrality proposal being considered by the FCC.
The FCC delivers a firm answer to the question of whether hotels or commercial establishments can intentionally block Wi-Fi on their premises.
The top news stories for Jan. 21, 2015.
Marriott has softened its stance on the use of personal Wi-Fi hotspots on its premises this week.
An existing avenue in the law may be available for regulating Open Internet principles, said Tom Wheeler at CES on Wednesday, so long as you erase the word "wireless carrier" and insert "Internet service provider."
The next round of deliberations over how the FCC navigates the net neutrality maze begins in earnest during the last week of February, but when it ends remains uncertain.