A “can-do attitude” was the essence of the Internet for the last twenty years, making it a unique decentralized place of endless possibilities and opportunities.
Scott Cleland | All Articles
If you are guilty until proven innocent of charges that can be made up after the fact, you may be in FCC-ville.
The FCC’s irrational fear of commercial Internet fast lanes has detoured communications innovation to the government slow lane.
The collateral damage is beginning to pile up from the FCC’s February decision to trigger Title II telephone utility regulation of the Internet.
President Obama recently criticized the European Union for pursuing an antitrust case against Google over plans to establish a European Digital Single Market, and for its trade positions in the US-EU Transatlantic Trade and Investment Partnership.
What could possibly go wrong?
Expect the FCC’s partisan arbitrariness to be the downfall of its Title II net neutrality rules in court.
“Fixing” what’s not broken. Radically changing what everyone likes. Abandoning what works exceptionally well for what’s failed miserably in the past, and forcing outdated regulations on what is the most modern part of the economy.
Net neutrality and Title II FCC Internet regulation are not the same.
A bird in the hand is still worth two in the bush.
The world is watching.
The FCC imagines it doesn’t need Congress, but it does.
Isn’t Congress due the same deference from the FCC that the FCC expects from the courts?
What could possibly go wrong with Google creating military-grade artificial intelligence (AI)?
Net neutrality has devolved into who pays.
Any legitimacy the FCC has comes from the authority of law written by a duly-elected Congress under the U.S. Constitution.
Apparently Congress has an aspiring legislative rival in the Federal Communications Commission.
The net neutrality movement has lost its way.
Actions speak louder than words.