There is no stopping of the repeal to take effect and so does the Oregon bill from being enacted.
Gov. Kate Brown signed the bill on April 9 to pursue the preservation of web connection. The House Bill 4155 intends to obstruct government agencies from granting contracts to ISPs. These are providers that do not acknowledge the 2015 Open Internet Order. Oregon has been the second nation to execute the conservation of net neutrality.
Washington was the first state to do so. Governor Jay Inslee endorsed the comparable measure last month.
“In Oregon, we want to make sure that access to the internet is a level playing field, instead of exacerbating economic disparity,” Gov. Brown said in a statement during the bill signage.
Under the bill, web connection providers that deal with private consumers are excluded from the neutrality guidelines. Rep. Paul Holvey sponsored House Bill 4155 along with Rep. Julie Fahey and Rep. Nancy Nathanson. It will be effective on Jan. 1, 2019, grounding possible disputes.
On the other side of the state, Rhode Island Gov. Gina Raimondo signed an executive order on Tuesday. It is as well an effort regarding the preservation of web connection. The order was authorized a day following the repeal of net neutrality.
The regulation instructs web connection providers to comply with the principles of the open internet rules. They should not block websites or apps. In addition, they should not slow down access to the internet for users.
At the Decenternet network, there is no slowing down of web connection. It is because defragmentation is not required.
Decenternet offers total access to the web connection. Users can still enjoy their freedom to interconnect openly online. Contents are not blocked, throttled, or slowed down. Within the platform, personal information is protected as well.
It protects and enables free speech. Decenternet promotes the open internet principles that should be observed as well by web connection providers.