The real issue is how the FCC proposes to define and enforce net neutrality in the future.
Their resolution reads the rules "shall have no force or effect."
Here's how the appellate arguments against the FCC's Open Internet Order will proceed.
Call center workers sold information about hundreds of thousands of customers.
The new YouTube Kids app is covertly advertising to children, critics say.
Alan Gross had sought to sue the U.S. government over his arrest in Cuba.
The FTC's lawsuit against AT&T is moving ahead.
Sen. Mike Lee is concerned that Google’s access may have biased an anti-trust investigation.
Both Sens. John Thune (R-S.D.) and Bill Nelson (D-Fla.) will back the new version.
One regulator seems to be hinting that Twitter's behavior is anti-competitive.
The state says the FCC's order is "contrary" to the Constitution.
The FCC hasn't issued penalties to TV stations for indecency since 2008.
Four major trade groups have announced challenges to the rules.
A challenge was filed mere hours after the legal window opened on Monday.
Last month, the company criticized the agency's slow pace.
The resolution would allow an up-or-down vote in the Senate.
The agency has fined three companies more than $20 million in the past month.
Shaking up the rules “could impair the success” of the current market, Amazon warned.
It has overturned everything positive about the world's most important communications system.
Two groups have already filed lawsuits over the commission's net neutrality rules.
Regulators are pushing back against concerns about their oversight of the Internet giant.
An FAA waiver was "obsolete" by the time Amazon received it, it said.
The legal action aims to strike down the FCC's tough new net neutrality rules.
The Obama administration wants to get rid of bureaucratic hurdles that slow down companies.