Establish a page for web neutrality issues.
Not that the issue is getting some press, you'll be seeing a lot of traffic.
Maneesh Pangasa commented
Also opponents of Net Neutrality say its the carrier's network and they should be allowed to do what they want with it. Accept its worth noting an Internet connection is useless without content and web-masters like all of us pay for an internet connection plus they have to pay a web hosting provider to host their sites or pay to host and maintain their own sites on their own server. Some may be unable to afford the extortion tolls in the telecoms paid prioritization schemes. Don't let them pick winners and losers. Net Neutrality should apply also to wireless as noted in my last comment.
Maneesh Pangasa commented
Agreed. Also would like to share the following comment with the FCC. The FCC's Net Neutrality rules rightly prohibit Internet service providers from blocking rival websites, and prohibits them from prioritizing connection speeds to different websites or servers. However, the rules were weak and based on the same Title I ancillary authority the courts ruled in Comcast v. FCC the FCC lacked authority under to protect the open internet. Proponents of true net neutrality have criticized the rules as being too soft—for one, they don’t apply to mobile devices, meaning that net neutrality may not exist in the ever-expanding world of smartphone and tablet Internet use. We need Title II reclassification of broadband and competition mandates to protect Network Neutrality and save the Open Internet.An Open Internet enables political activism by ordinary Americans. Social media campaigns like the ones on Change.org and the liberal MoveOn.org's SignOn.org petition site for ordinary Americans to make their own petitions would have a ****** time gaining traction without an Open Internet. We need competition mandates as mentioned to protect the open internet. The block of AT&T T Mobil is slightly encouraging as it protects mobile internet competition from reducing further.
The FCC can more effectively spread FCC information over social networks such as: How the FCC ignores legal directives of the Constitution, the Congress, & the courts
Laura Crump commented
I have found that over the past 4 years the F.C.C. was not interested in helping me or even giving me a suggestion. They never sent me the information they said they would. They basically told me they didn't care unless I was being attacked by a terrorist outside the U.S. Well, I am a tax paying citizen of THE U.S. SINCE BIRTH and as such believe that I have rights to security. I don't know if I am being attached by someone trying to sell software, i.e., antivirus, or my ISP, who makes me pay extra for services they do not provide. I have asked for help from every Federal Government and local agency I was told to and to no avail. If this is a awy to do it by created a web page for Neutraility issues or any kind of web page that could determine whether you were being "CYBERSTALED" or attacked in anyway, THIS WOULD HELP OR AT LEAST LET YOU KNOW SOMEONE IN THE GOVENMENT CARES SOMEWHAT.
True. Net neutrality establishes competition. Competition helps us consumers get the best from companies. Not the way it currently is with companies such as AT&T, Apple, Google, Verizon (and others) restricting developers from having really cool software.