Nick Gillespie, Katherine Mangu-Ward, Peter Suderman and Matt Welch discuss sex scandals and net neutrality.
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.
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."
It’s all about deregulation to foster innovation.
Ajit Pai notes that his agency has no authority to consider journalistic content in making license decisions.
"Setting aside the fact that the FCC doesn’t license cable channels," Ajit Pai said last month, "these demands are fundamentally at odds with our legal and cultural traditions."
Friday A/V Club: Pirate radio, then and now
A bipartisan group of senators wants an investigation into the government's latest disastrous internet intervention.
The Obama-era “Open Internet Order” discourages a free internet.
Friday A/V Club: A beatnik, a president, and a radio station that the FCC wouldn't license
Thanks for nothing, Federal Communications Commission.
Confusion over net neutrality rules has internet providers too scared to offer freebies, even though it’s legal.
From nipple censorship to breast milk regulation, the government is groping where it shouldn't.
The FCC is designed to protect incumbents, enrich politicians, and screw consumers, says economist Thomas Hazlett.
Do you really want the Nipplegate people regulating your internet access?
The internet did just fine before bureaucrats started micromanaging it.
This isn't about whether the internet will be free and open. It's about how much power the FCC should have.
It's only doing what it *has* to do, by Congress' mandate, which is to investigate *all* complaints. BTW, f*ck the FCC!
Reason editors Nick Gillespie, Katherine Mangu-Ward, and Peter Suderman talk Trump, French election, health care, Colbert, and the FCC.