Among the states with the most hard-shelled drafted laws regarding the net neutrality rebuff, is California. The Bear Republic state now becomes an example to New York.
The Big Apple state is mimicking the voice of California bill introduced by State Senator Scott Wiener. During the past few days, both Sen. Wiener and New York State Sen. Brad Hoylman’s officially declared their collaboration. The unification of the two states is about the net neutrality rebuff to the FCC’s decision to diminish the open internet rules.
Sen. Hoylman’s is proposing a bill similar to the California SB 822. It is going to be a challenging net neutrality bill that is consolidated by both Stanford Law School lawyers and Electronic Frontier Foundation (EFF). It is expected that the authorization of the bill will help a lot in the net neutrality rebuff.
He introduces the Senate Bill S8321 that would forbid ISPs from throttling or blocking internet traffic. It would also ban them from imposing higher fees for preferred delivery of contents.
The outcome of endorsing the bills will become an immutable open internet protection law measures in two very commanding states. When it comes to the US statistics and economic turnout, California ranks first while New York comes third. The twin legislation for the net neutrality rebuff will give ISPs a hard time to establish paid prioritization practices, throttling, and blocking of lawful websites.
According to Sen. Hoylman, if the federal government neglects to secure the basic rights, the states must step in and give a policy for unfettered expression. He added that he is honored to lead by example along with Sen. Wiener and the State of California and hopeful that other states will follow suit for the net neutrality rebuff.
Decenternet has its own rules as well. That is to restore net neutrality and empowers free speech. Consumers are provided with countless access to different sites without blocking and throttling of contents. Sites, apps, and contents are treated equally without engaging in paid prioritization.