Regulating the Internet as a public utility would perhaps affect no group more than minorities.
Increasing wireless capacity is just part of a broader set of reforms that E-rate needs in order to meet its 21st century connectivity goals.
Mazzucato argues that the state is an innovative, entrepreneurial actor in ways that the private sector cannot be.
The key question is whether the absence of a public text of what the commissioners voted on plus editorial privileges allows for substantive changes in the order or simply fixing typos.
With the decision to transition away from U.S. control, addressing ICANN's longstanding accountability and "legitimacy" issues becomes even more pressing.
How will the failure to extend the ITFA affect efforts to expand broadband adoption?
A clean bill would very likely pass before Congress adjourns, but amendments could serve as poison pills to the whole process.
The FTC's recently released report on data brokers is, by my count, the fourth major government privacy report in the last two years to propose new policy remedies for privacy "harms."
It's often big news when legislation is passed that aims to address technological issues such as privacy and surveillance.
Rather than trying to obscure the public record, a better approach for privacy regulators is to identify specific harms that individuals may face and craft targeted policies to mitigate those harms.