Vodafone has said that it will not be zero-rating BBC's education website Bitesize. It said technical hurdles meant it couldn't zero-rate the site and it wants to uphold net neutrality.
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California has reinstated the net-neutrality regulations that were recently scrapped by the Ajit Pai-led FCC. In retaliation to this state-level legislation, the Trump administration is suing.
The Santa Clara County fire department had to pay Verizon twice its regular subscription fee in order to stop them from throttling its supposedly "unlimited" data in the middle of a wildfire response.
The United States Senate today voted in favour of overruling an FCC order repealing net neutrality protections in a 52-47 vote. A vote by the House and presidential consent are still needed.
Net neutrality isn't officially dead yet, and AT&T is already starting to flaunt a sponsored content service that will get around data caps for users. But it still promises things won't change.
The FCC's decision to kill net neutrality in December has finally appeared in the Federal Register today, meaning that the ruling will go into effect in 60 days, unless Congress does something.
At the age of 70, founder of the Electronic Frontier Foundation John Perry Barlow has passed away in his sleep. Barlow always advocated for an open internet and was a supporter of net neutrality.
While those in the tech and science sectors understand the threat of the recent net neutrality repeal, a non-tech company has joined in to bring the reality of what it means to the average American.
With the Trump administration cutting regulations and funding for programs that aim to safeguard immigrants, tech giants used their seemingly endless cash piles in 2017 fighting against it.
Apple has decided to reverse a decision which saw an app, that can figure out if your ISP is abiding by net neutrality rules, being rejected during the process to be added to the app store.
Mozilla has filed a petition with a federal court in Washington, D.C. over a recent decision to overturn the 2015 Open Internet Order. Mozilla is urging people to contact their representatives too.
Stories are appearing all over about the Senate being one vote away from bringing the resolution to overturn the net neutrality repeal to a full membership vote. That is not even half the battle.
The FCC's repeal of net neutrality is still more than 60 days away, which has given Senators seeking to overturn the ruling time to gather enough co-sponsors on a bill to force a full Senate vote.
The tech industry's primary lobbying organisation, the Internet Association, today announced that it will be joining lawsuits aimed at challenging the recent repeal of net neutrality rules.
Mozilla's IRL podcast, hosted by Veronica Belmont, will return to podcatchers everywhere on Monday when the show returns for a second season. The first episode will look at bots and their effects.
After the controversy surrounding the repeal of net neutrality, the FCC has issued its final order "Restoring Internet Freedom." Along with the order come the official opinions of the commissioners.
The FCC chairman has come under fire for his push to repeal net neutrality. He was supposed to be at CES to talk about agency policymaking, but abruptly canceled less than a week before the event.
Weeks after the controversial ruling that repealed the Title II classification of ISPs as utilities, the final version of the order still has not been submitted and is likely still undergoing changes.
The loss of net neutrality has Congress scrambling for a bill to take the onus off the FCC and make regulation of ISPs a law. But the first bill introduced does little to offer consumers protection.
We knew there was a problem with bogus comments in favor of net neutrality, but the perpetrators had an odd sense of irony. The ex-president's name was used along with his old White House address.
If you had to work or were busy this morning, you missed a pretty interesting debate on the pros and cons of net neutrality, which ended in a 3-2 vote repealing the Title II provision. Watch it now.
Today's repeal of net neutrality by the FCC was not a real shocker. Neither is the response, which has consumer groups and politicians rushing to the aid of the beleaguered Title II provision.
Net neutrality is dead. The FCC has approved Chairman Ajit Pai's plan to remove the classification of ISPs as utilities and return them to their former designation as information providers.
The FCC is meeting to discuss the Chairman Ajit Pai's recommended plan to repeal net neutrality and again classify ISPs as information companies instead of utilities. The event starts at 10:30 ET.
Several internet personalities have signed an open letter to two subcommittees asking members to tell Ajit Pai to halt a vote which could see net neutrality vanish in the United States.
The FCC is seeking to revoke the Title II designation of ISPs as utilities. The change could have a severe impact on how ISPs charge for access to the Internet. Stay informed and take a stand.
FCC chairman Ajit Pai has made it clear that he doesn't think much about feedback on net neutrality. The agency still will vote on a repeal on December 14, despite pleas from supporters for a delay.
While opponents of net neutrality are in favor of less government regulation of business, these same businesses - aka ISPs - have not demonstrated the necessary restraint to regulate themselves.
While everyone's clamoring to keep net neutrality, they're missing the bigger picture: Big business is already limiting what you get to see on the Internet, and the public is generally unaware.
Anyone who uses the internet should be paying attention to this. The FCC is planning to roll back Obama-era rules that treated service providers as utilities, making the internet available to all.
The debate on net neutrality heats up as Congress sends an invite to a multitude of tech CEOs. They are expected to testify on the matter as well as Title II classifications enacted by Obama in 2015.
The US network has been accused of capping the speeds of its users when watching YouTube, Netflix, and the like. The company called it a temporary test for a new "video optimization" system.
Three has announced 'Go Binge' which will allow customers to stream TV and music from various sources, including Netflix, without using up their data allowance. No pricing was announced.
The move that caused an uproar among the net-neutrality proponents turned out to be a simple case of a deal winding down. The Verizon-owned Yahoo is required to kill all of its prior corporate deals.
A poll conducted by Mozilla and Ipsos shows that most Americans are in favour of net neutrality rules. What's interesting is that both Republican and Democrat supporters favour net neutrality.
The Federal Communications Commission has reopened the debate on net neutrality by voting in favor of reconsidering the Title II classification for ISPs. The proposal was by FCC Chairman Ajit Pai.
The FCC will vote on a proposal to reverse the Title II classification for broadband on May 18, after which it will be open for public comment. A final vote will take place later this year.
Privacy, liberty, and accountability are not partisan issues, said the Electronic Frontier Foundation, as it set out its agenda to defend digital rights for the first 100 days of Trump's reign.
Following an order from the Federal Court in Australia, ISPs must block dozens of warez related domains and proxies by the end of the year. Telstra implemented the weakest of these blocks.
Net neutrality is a hotly contested, albeit boring, aspect of how the internet works. But now, Stanford researchers have proposed a way forward that marries net neutrality with internet fast lanes.