Net neutrality favors no skin color. It treats them equally especially the African Americans.
Internet users come in different races and black people are among them. They could be Black American or African Americans to name a few. The #BlackLivesMatter movement started in 2013 while the internet persists to evolve the approach of how we express activism and organize to conduct it.
When the FCC voted to repeal net neutrality, professionals enunciated solicitude that Blacks together with the minorities will be most obstructed. According to the Center
for Media Justice founder and executive director Malkia Cyril, the repeal will quiet down Black voices.
A burgeoning sum of African-Americans utilizes the internet to sidestep industry monitors. This is also one way to administer their own ideas regarding the Black community. Just like what Pann-African News Network (pann.tv.com) co-founder Darren Harris does by helping Blacks contribute to breaking news.
It is no secret that Blacks are always discriminated. If net neutrality persists, there is a great possibility that their voices will no longer be heard. This is all that we fear most, our free speech getting suppressed.
Just like other races, net neutrality is crucial to the Black community to protect free and open internet to defend their civil rights as well as equality. The competence for their voices to be heard relies on the open internet where it offers voices and ideas to disseminate established on significance instead of the financial backing.
However, there is still a way to fight the repeal without the violence, fear, or diversification. We can use technology with the help of the dnet platform. It is developed for the individual user’s personal security and protection. Web users will have unconditional access to the decentralized web aside from the traditionally limited access to block out dominated the centralized web.