Federal Communications Commission
Two weeks ago, AT&T's CEO said it was pushing pause on its plans.
The company will make it easier for people to see exactly how fast their Internet is.
The rules haven't even been issued, but they will almost certainly be challenged.
The change could spell the end of fast-talking announcers outlining a station contest's rules.
The FCC is pushing back consideration of the Internet rules to next year.
The senator called on the FCC to protect an “open and fair Internet.”
Republicans accused the FCC of delaying the proposal until after the midterms.
The FCC is will begin its largest spectrum auction since 2008.
No conclusion on whether chairman will back or not back Obama, official says.
"We make our decision based not on political considerations," Ajit Pai said.
Obama’s call for the strongest possible rules renewed a debate roiling for months.
Cable and wireless companies blasted Obama’s call as likely illegal and bad for consumers.
Rep. Fred Upton called the auction "a boon for American taxpayers.”
The documents detail companies' relationships with cable providers.
The FCC wants to ensure people can get help even as phone companies switch to new lines.
The auction is already surpassing expectations.
Sens. Ed Markey and Richard Blumenthal dropped their opposition to a satellite TV bill.
Republican Ajit Pai declined to give his personal views on the use of the team’s name.
AT&T announced the delay this week.
Commissioner Mignon Clyburn wants the program to prioritize Internet service.
Mignon Clyburn said the FCC will have to work to ensure that net neutrality is carried out.
The companies say revealing their business deals “will cause substantial harm.”
Protesters held a banner across Tom Wheeler's driveway that read “Save the Internet.”
Tom Wheeler said the president's call for stronger regulation would be considered.