Repealing net neutrality regulations in the United States will be disastrous for the rest of the world.
In the coming year, media companies will be adjusting to a new reality – one that ultimately leaves consumers with fewer choices.
The end of net neutrality in the US does not mean the rest of the world will follow – and there's plenty of evidence that demonstrates continued commitment to open access.
If access to information online becomes more difficult, then it will be the communities on the fringes that lose out.
As the issue of an open and free internet again comes up for public debate, Congress could participate – and help regulators devise a workable set of policies.
How do internet companies decide which network traffic to slow down and which to charge against users' data plans? And what can we learn about net neutrality from the answers?
There are other more pressing problems when it comes to internet regulation.
A new data management system can give emergency responders a fast lane on the internet to help speed rescue efforts after a disaster.
The digital economy in the US is already on the verge of stalling; failing to protect an open internet would further erode the United States’ digital competitiveness.
The Trump administration's proposed budget suggests it will continue to spend federal dollars on expanding broadband internet access. But the rules governing internet traffic matter too.
President Trump has touted infrastructure investment as a way to boost the U.S. economy. At the moment, he's missing a key opportunity – expanding broadband internet service.
As the Trump administration settles into office, regulators and lawmakers have big plans for shifting the country's media landscape, with potentially profound effects on the public.
The US is set to rollback the rules that keep internet companies on a level playing-field. It could make services slower and more expensive.
Trump's FCC chairman Ajit Pai has proposed a major change in internet regulation, doing away with the Open Internet Order. Experts describe what's at stake, and why it matters.
The public must prepare to stand up for a free press, and against online censorship and surveillance.
Not all internet traffic is the same. Despite the recent legal win for network neutrality, many questions remain.
If you like binge-watching Netflix, streaming audio or online gaming, then you should be celebrating this week. And if your business depends on reaching a wide audience online, you should join in.
Internet providers increasingly allow services to subsidize the cost of delivering their content to users. That may seem like a win for consumers, but game theory suggests otherwise.
The decision of an Indian regulator to make Facebook Free Basics illegal saw reason trump propaganda.
Net neutrality is supposed to keep internet providers from offering preferential treatment, but there's a loophole when the ISP owns the content.