Jeb Bush is sticking to the party line on net neutrality.
The FCC is eyeing new rules for online TV services.
“We were hoping there would be a non-regulated solution," CFO David Wells said.
The FCC's managing director said it deals with major litigation in any given year.
It's a solution to an imaginary problem.
A debate is raging about what the new rules mean for the $45 billion deal.
The approval of net neutrality regulations is just the beginning of a fight.
A group of 21 House Republicans wants to fight the rules with a disapproval resolution.
“I’m quite comfortable that we made this decision with independence," Tom Wheeler said.
The agency voted to issue “Great Depression-era rules," GOP lawmakers said.
Regulators move to preempt laws limiting government-run Internet networks.
Sen. John Thune said he had no intention to give up the fight.
The agency's open meeting this month is going to be a lot less high-profile than last month.
Lack of transparency is so normal that the agency can't imagine it any other way.
Republicans have opened up a number of avenues to block the regulations.
The FCC could be facing a series of separate lawsuits.
The recent net neutrality regulation is not the sounder one Tom Wheeler initially proposed.
The inquiry comes as part of the FCC's review of the company's $45 billion merger deal.
The agency's two GOP commissioners say they were shout out of the net neutrality debate.
Obama sent a thank-you note to the millions of people who urged the FCC to write tough rules.
The Speaker compared net neutrality regulations to ObamaCare.
By a 3-2 vote, the FCC asserted authority to regulate the Internet like a utility.
Rep. Jason Chaffetz says he's “deeply disappointed" that Tom Wheeler won't testify.
We may soon see an agency that gives favorable treatment to some but not others.