But that might not stop House Democrats from Net Neutrality-related histrionics.
Plus: Facebook says it's pivoting to privacy, and congressional Democrats want to "save the internet."
Preliminary FCC report claims the number of Americans with high-speed connections grew by 20 percent in 2017.
Facebook, Google, Apple, and others are now facing the sort of regulatory and antitrust animus once leveled at Bill Gates' company.
One year after Net Neutrality, connection speed is up, the discrimination critics feared is non-existent, and the debate about Internet regulation is abysmal.
When Apple's CEO Tim Cook says "the free market is not working," bad things are coming.
The Justice Department is suing to stop the state's restrictive new internet law.
California's new law is a legal mess.
States are now the main battleground in regulating internet and social-media giants.
"Ultimately, all this bill will succeed in doing is opening our state to legal challenges and costly litigation."
But their chances of getting the FCC repeal overturned remain slim.
"Let the free market prevail," says the Senate minority leader. "We don't do that for highways." Which explains traffic jams and failing infrastructure...
The policy was "a solution that won't work to a problem that doesn't exist."
In Chicago, Reason editor at large squares off against former FCC head Tom Wheeler in Oxford-style debate.
The FCC's December order repealing net neutrality preempted sates from reimposing regulations.
The second-rate fast-food giant gets basic internet protocols wrong.
There is roughly a zero percent chance Democrats will succeed in blocking net neutrality repeal through the Congressional Review Act.
Onerous IP laws threaten a free and open internet in a way deregulation never can.
New rules would require internet providers to be transparent about their services.
As people worry about the net neutrality vote, public officials threaten our rights to free speech.
But would TV's favorite libertarian really favor federal regulation of the Internet?
Reason.com's editor in chief hashes it out with the FCC Chairman who passed net neutrality.
Nick Gillespie, Katherine Mangu-Ward, Peter Suderman and Matt Welch discuss sex scandals and net neutrality.
It turns out that Tom Wheeler, the FCC head who imposed the rules, doesn't know what he's talking about.
Do net neutrality advocates fear consumer choice?
Promises that "we're going to see an explosion in the kinds of connectivity and the depth of that connectivity" like never before.
In a Fifth Column interview, FCC chair announces the beginning of the end of Title II regulatory classification of Internet companies, frets about the culture of free speech, and calls social-media regulation "a dangerous road to cross."
The Obama-era "Open Internet Order" discourages a free internet.
The FCC is designed to protect incumbents, enrich politicians, and screw consumers, says economist Thomas Hazlett.
This isn't about whether the internet will be free and open. It's about how much power the FCC should have.
Goodbye and good riddance to the Obama administration's "Open Internet Order."
"We were not living in a digital dystopia in the years leading up to 2015."
Donald Trump May Try To Stifle Freedom of Expression but His FCC Head Ajit Pai Will Defend a "Free and Open Internet"
Pai favors free speech but not treating the Internet as a public utlity. That's exactly right.
Policy guide is essentially a call for lobbying to influence regulations and spending.
The White House pushed the agency to reclassify internet service under Title II, and the agency complied.
Does T-Mobile's Binge On Service Violate Net Neutrality? Probably, Which Is All You Need To Know About Net Neutrality.
Zero-rated plans, which exempt users from data caps, are in cross-hairs of FCC. Blech.
Brink Lindsey, Sasha Moss, Wayne Brough, Eli Dourado, and Nick Gillespie talk patents and copyrights in the digital age.
The legendary tech writer on net neutrality, the FCC, and why Bitcoin is the missing eighth layer of the Internet.