It’s not over till it’s over for FCC, especially that the broadband sector has expressed its support to boost net neutrality repeal.
Three trade organizations officially documented motions to meddle in the case in support of the FCC regarding net neutrality repeal. These groups epitomize every notable US home Internet as well as the mobile broadband provider. The following groups that filed the motions for leave to intervene are USTelecom–The Broadband Association, NCTA–The Internet & Television Association, and CTIA–The Wireless Association.
USTelecom embodies wireline telecoms with copper and fiber networks (AT&T and Verizon). NCTA corresponds to cable companies including Comcast and Charter. CTIA stands in for largest mobile carriers like T-Mobile and Sprint.
Advocates won’t allow being left behind as different states and cities unite to defend net neutrality. California has recently proposed its own bill that will prohibit the procurement of services from broadband sectors that undertake the blocking of contents or certain websites, paid prioritization, or throttling. If it becomes a law, the statute will likewise take a toll on zero rating.
Once net neutrality repeal has taken into effect, these mobile and broadband providers will have the freedom to conquer the internet connection. They will control the contents and websites that we can access. What is more, they will have the authority to block or throttle the user’s internet connection just to give way to their affiliates and own contents.
With dnet, users will not experience this kind of treatment because every content, application, and sites will be treated equally. It believes that net neutrality is the regulatory doctrine that conserves our entitlement to interconnect freely online. Besides, it is an internet that warrants and protect free speech.
Anyone can achieve net neutrality with dnet because it will counteract any backward pursuit that will restrict our fundamental rights and liberty by preserving free speech and net neutrality. This is through the use of technology, rather than distress, fervor, and parting.