Wireless companies are pushing back against possible net neutrality rules.
Lawmakers are ready for a fight over new regulations on Web service companies.
The agency had received about 3.7 million comments by deadline, a spokesman said.
Net neutrality will remain in the spotlight this week, both on and off Capitol Hill.
Sites across the Web Wednesday are protesting the FCC "fast lane" plan.
It promises to be the Web’s most public protest on new net neutrality rules so far.
“Open Internet rules are the Bill of Rights for the online world,” Patrick Leahy said.
The FCC could blow an opportunity to both alleviate spectrum exhaust and reduce the deficit.
The Times said Tim Wu should become the next lieutenant governor of New York.
Net neutrality is a topic of hot debate in Washington but is full of complex terminology.
Obama warned against allowing companies to provide different Internet speeds.
Verizon says that its policy is “narrowly tailored” and that other companies do it, too.
Rep. Anna Eshoo wants "a light regulatory approach" that can pass the courts.
The controversial move "is very much on the table,” Tom Wheeler said.
Comments from the public flooded the FCC ahead of the midnight deadline.
Rep. Anna Eshoo wants to call it “Freedom Against Internet Restrictions (FAIR)."
“If there were Internet slow lanes, you’d still be waiting,” reads one banner.
The companies warned against reclassifying broadband Internet to regulate it like a public utility.
“I oppose special Internet fast lanes," the Democratic leader wrote.
About two-thirds of FCC comments warned against deals to speed up some Web access.
Our domestic policies must reinforce the values that we promote abroad.
The five-day extension comes after a public response crashed the FCC's comment system in July.
The FCC is releasing all the comments it has received for the public to explore.
The Writers Guild of America East said the FCC needs to hear from the public.