Federal Communications Commission
The proposal advanced Thursday would set a subsidy of $9.25.
The U.S. Appeals Court for the D.C. Circuit rejected a lawsuit from broadcasters.
Democrats objected to three ammendments offered by Republicans.
The bill comes less than a week after FCC chairman Tom Wheeler announced his plans.
Republicans shot down a proposal that would have required more detailed disclosures.
He said the FCC would be busy responding to a stay request of its net neutrality rules.
The real issue is how the FCC proposes to define and enforce net neutrality in the future.
Recent congressional hearings provide a glimpse into what is so wrong with this regulation.
Some members of Congress seem intent on instigating an interagency tug-of-war.
When rules stick around, agencies may choose the easy route and recycle them.
Lack of transparency is so normal that the agency can't imagine it any other way.
We may soon see an agency that gives favorable treatment to some but not others.
Web services generally do not follow the requests.
The FCC's net neutrality rules are scheduled to take effect on Friday.
Republicans will have tough questions on the Lifeline program.
Why would the government block a merger it believes isn't bad?
A House panel will mark up seven bills linked to FCC transparency on Wednesday.
In the company's failed merger with Time Warner Cable, big money and big influence did not carry...
Here's how the appellate arguments against the FCC's Open Internet Order will proceed.
It has overturned everything positive about the world's most important communications system.
Because you can't really measure foregone innovation.
We can look forward to years of litigation and regulatory uncertainty.
The recent net neutrality regulation is not the sounder one Tom Wheeler initially proposed.
Only Congress can create the certainty and direction industry requires.