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Item(s) found: 11
2009 Media & Tech Priorities -- A Public Interest Agenda
Date CapturedMonday December 22 2008, 3:48 PM
Free Press Action Fund -- [Obama’s FCC should act quickly to adopt rules preserving Net Neutrality that mirror the legislative effort. These rules should pertain to all wired and wireless networks and should enshrine the FCC’s established four openness principles alongside a necessary fifth principle that prohibits discrimination and pay-for-priority tolls. The FCC should establish an expedited complaint process for violations of the rules and stiff penalties for violators. Finally, the FCC should move to require extensive disclosure of Internet providers’ network management techniques as well as specific information about the quality of the Internet service being purchased by consumers.]
Video: Daily Debrief: Google's one-step, two-step over Net neutrality
Date CapturedTuesday December 16 2008, 6:10 PM
CNET News Daily Debrief -- Charles Cooper and Declan McCullagh explain the lingering ambiguity that continues to cloak the issue.
Google Says It Still Stands by Net Neutrality
Date CapturedMonday December 15 2008, 2:04 PM
AP reports [Google Inc. denied that it had reversed its stance on the issue of ''Net neutrality'' and dismissed a story in Monday's edition of The Wall Street Journal on the subject as ''confused.'']
Google Wants Its Own Fast Track on the Web
Date CapturedMonday December 15 2008, 9:27 AM
Wall Street Journal VISHESH KUMAR and CHRISTOPHER RHOADS write [For computer users, it could mean that Web sites by companies not able to strike fast-lane deals will respond more slowly than those by companies able to pay. In the worst-case scenario, the Internet could become a medium where large companies, such as Comcast Corp. in cable television, would control both distribution and content -- and much of what users can access, according to neutrality advocates. The developments could test Mr. Obama's professed commitment to network neutrality. "The Internet is perhaps the most open network in history, and we have to keep it that way," he told Google employees a year ago at the company's Mountain View, Calif., campus. "I will take a back seat to no one in my commitment to network neutrality." But Lawrence Lessig, an Internet law professor at Stanford University and an influential proponent of network neutrality, recently shifted gears by saying at a conference that content providers should be able to pay for faster service. Mr. Lessig, who has known President-elect Barack Obama since their days teaching law at the University of Chicago, has been mentioned as a candidate to head the Federal Communications Commission, which regulates the telecommunications industry.]
COMMENTS OF THE AMERICAN LIBRARY ASSOCIATION
Date CapturedWednesday June 20 2007, 10:05 AM
Before the Federal Communications Commission Washington, DC 20554 -- In the Matter of: Broadband Industry Practices -- "The American Library Association supports minimalist net neutrality legislation and regulation that preserves the competitive online markets for content and services. Bandwidth and access should be offered on equal terms to all willing to pay. Otherwise, broadband providers will be free to leverage their quasimonopolies into lucrative but market-distorting agreements. The vitality of voices on the Internet is critical to the intellectual freedom that libraries around the world are trying to protect and promote. Laws that preserve net neutrality are the best way to preserve a vibrant diversity of viewpoints into the foreseeable future."
Word of the Day: NET NEUTRALITY
Date CapturedWednesday August 16 2006, 10:53 AM
Searchnetworking defines net neutrality, "Net neutrality is the principle that data packets on the Internet should be moved impartially, without regard to content, destination or source. Net neutrality is sometimes referred to as the 'First Amendment of the Internet.'"
Tech Faceoff: Net Neutrality, In the Eye of the Beholder
Date CapturedSunday July 02 2006, 8:34 AM
Washington Post registration required
Update: Net neutrality rejected in tie-vote by panel
Date CapturedThursday June 29 2006, 10:07 AM
Divided Senate panel rejects 'Net neutrality'
Date CapturedWednesday June 28 2006, 10:32 PM
Perspective: Why 'Net neutrality' means more federal regulation
Date CapturedTuesday June 27 2006, 9:22 AM
Net Neutrality Battle Goes to Washington
Date CapturedMonday June 26 2006, 10:47 PM
NPR



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