Giant Telecoms Cite Anti-Competitive Internet Fast Lanes Ideal

In Decenternet, News
Telecom

How can an industry such as the broadband with a broken and non-partial web be an absolutely incredible thing?

Giant telecoms would like to convey the beauty of the internet without the protections of net neutrality. To the behemoth cable and broadband providers, it could be the case. But for common consumers and Internet users, it is a ridiculous thing to believe.

When the Ajit Pai’s federal agency, FCC, set out the new regulations for net neutrality on June 11, giant telecoms rejoiced. It is a great victory for them because of the authorization they now possess to do what they want to do with the internet and their subscribers.

These telecom giants will now be free to block, throttle, and discriminate contents. They will enforce paid prioritization and charge consumers extra fees for a faster connection. These unlawful practices are totally the opposite of what is defined in the 2015 Open Internet Order crafted during the Obama administration.

The former FCC regulation contended that such agreements allow telecom giants to purchase an arbitrary advantage over smaller rivals which slides the current level of internet playing ground to their shock. The previous agency is concerned that bigger firms have a greater advantage than smaller competitors, startups, nonprofits, or even educational institutes in terms of distinct market procurement.

“A company like, say, Netflix can afford to pay a princely sum to make sure its service gets to users as quickly and cleanly as possible. The man in his dorm room that just invented a better version of Netflix in his spare time cannot,” according to EFF’s recently written statement in its primer about paid prioritization.

Contrary to the belief of net neutrality proponents, telecom giant lobbyists are making efforts to establish paid prioritization to be accepted as an exceptionally explicit thing. Net neutrality advocates and consumers perceive “fast lanes” as a huge mistake.

ISPs-funded organizations are promoting “fast lanes” and paid prioritization. They insist that these practices should not make consumers and activists alike worry and instead be pleased with it.

The Information Technology & Innovation Foundation (ITIF) is one of the many organizations financed by telecom giants. It noted that prioritization and other structures that demarcate data traffic are the only inexpensive means to essentially enhance the functionality of broadband provided the wide variance of disparate applications that broadband networks should boost, and promote further modernization across the web.

Telecom giants such as Comcast and Verizon often claim that restrictions on paid prioritization will harm the ill and handicapped which is something hard to believe. They are concerned that almost half of the American states are discovering and forging their own net neutrality regulations, mostly on the banning of paid prioritization.

One by one, Republicans are getting enlightened with the necessity of an open internet. Rep. Mike Coffman (CO) is the latest opposition to join Democrats to champion net neutrality. He is one of who signed a discharge petition to push the CRA forward and probably not the last one to do so.  Rep. Dave Reichert (WA) affirms his support of net neutrality.

Republicans must think twice about net neutrality not only for the good their constituents but also the upcoming November election. An open internet is necessary just like water, food, electricity, and dwelling. It’s a no-brainer why a lot of people and organizations are fighting for it.

Decenternet is one platform that seriously supports a neutral internet. Unlike telecom giants that only focus on generating more profit, the network provides users countless access to several contents. In this way, consumers will have the freedom to freely interconnect online.

To better serve consumers, it uses Anuvys OS that does not discriminate or scrutinize. Also, it does not share or give out consumer’s personal data most especially with any consent.


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