Connect with us

Broadband's Impact

On Net Neutrality, Six Ways The FCC’s Public Utility Order Will Lose In Court

Now that the festivities celebrating the FCC’s “historic” Open Internet order have quieted down, the hangover is settling in for a long stay. The FCC is preparing to publish the new rules, along with dozens of other changes to its public utility regulations that go with its radical new Internet governance plan, perhaps as early as this week.

Published

on

Now that the festivities celebrating the FCC’s “historic” Open Internet order have quieted down, the hangover is settling in for a long stay. The FCC is preparing to publish the new rules, along with dozens of other changes to its public utility regulations that go with its radical new Internet governance plan, perhaps as early as this week.

That action will start the 60-day clock for the filing of what promises to be a flurry of lawsuits challenging the order. Expect the federal courts to take at least a year to rule on any of them, and perhaps as long as three years before the final fate of the order is known if the case winds up, as it could, back at the U.S. Supreme Court.

Source: www.forbes.com

Some insights on the many reasons that the FCC’s net neutrality order is vulnerable.

See on Scoop.itBroadbandPolicy

Broadband Breakfast is a decade-old news organization based in Washington that is building a community of interest around broadband policy and internet technology, with a particular focus on better broadband infrastructure, the politics of privacy and the regulation of social media. Learn more about Broadband Breakfast.

Digital Inclusion

International Data Localization Laws Harm Emerging Tech Businesses

Experts advocate a new framework that better accommodates the global tech economy by removing data localization barriers.

Published

on

Jason Oxman, CEO of the Information Technology Industry Council

Now that the festivities celebrating the FCC’s “historic” Open Internet order have quieted down, the hangover is settling in for a long stay. The FCC is preparing to publish the new rules, along with dozens of other changes to its public utility regulations that go with its radical new Internet governance plan, perhaps as early as this week.

That action will start the 60-day clock for the filing of what promises to be a flurry of lawsuits challenging the order. Expect the federal courts to take at least a year to rule on any of them, and perhaps as long as three years before the final fate of the order is known if the case winds up, as it could, back at the U.S. Supreme Court.

Source: www.forbes.com

Some insights on the many reasons that the FCC’s net neutrality order is vulnerable.

See on Scoop.itBroadbandPolicy

Continue Reading

Expert Opinion

Craig Settles: Libraries, Barbershops and Salons Tackle TeleHealthcare Gap

Craig Settles describes the important role that community institutions have played in promoting connectivity during the COVID-19 pandemic.

Published

on

Photo of Urban Kutz Barbershops owner Waverly Willis getting his blood pressure checked used with permission

Now that the festivities celebrating the FCC’s “historic” Open Internet order have quieted down, the hangover is settling in for a long stay. The FCC is preparing to publish the new rules, along with dozens of other changes to its public utility regulations that go with its radical new Internet governance plan, perhaps as early as this week.

That action will start the 60-day clock for the filing of what promises to be a flurry of lawsuits challenging the order. Expect the federal courts to take at least a year to rule on any of them, and perhaps as long as three years before the final fate of the order is known if the case winds up, as it could, back at the U.S. Supreme Court.

Source: www.forbes.com

Some insights on the many reasons that the FCC’s net neutrality order is vulnerable.

See on Scoop.itBroadbandPolicy

Continue Reading

Broadband's Impact

Broadband Breakfast CEO Drew Clark and BroadbandNow’s John Busby Speak on Libraries and Broadband

Friday’s Gigabit Libraries Network conversation will feature Drew Clark of Broadband Breakfast and John Busby of BroadbandNow.

Published

on

Now that the festivities celebrating the FCC’s “historic” Open Internet order have quieted down, the hangover is settling in for a long stay. The FCC is preparing to publish the new rules, along with dozens of other changes to its public utility regulations that go with its radical new Internet governance plan, perhaps as early as this week.

That action will start the 60-day clock for the filing of what promises to be a flurry of lawsuits challenging the order. Expect the federal courts to take at least a year to rule on any of them, and perhaps as long as three years before the final fate of the order is known if the case winds up, as it could, back at the U.S. Supreme Court.

Source: www.forbes.com

Some insights on the many reasons that the FCC’s net neutrality order is vulnerable.

See on Scoop.itBroadbandPolicy

Continue Reading

Recent

Signup for Broadband Breakfast

Get twice-weekly Breakfast Media news alerts.
* = required field

 

Trending