With the FCC stuck with two Democrat and two Republican commissioners, it is forced to concentrate on non-partisan non-controversial issues such as broadband maps
The California net neutrality law took effect this week and it apparently has already had ramifications for ISPs. AT&T claimed the law forced it to drop its zero data charges for its HBOMAX
Just when you think you’re going to have to deal with those constant anonymous dinnertime phone calls forever, the FCC gives you faith that at least it’s trying to stop them once and for all.
On February 25, 2021, the FCC released a Report and Order (Order) in Docket 20-455 making the Emergency Broadband Benefit Program (Program) the law of the land.
On December 28, 2020, USTelecom filed a Petition for Reconsideration of the FCC’s Order in the 8YY proceeding. Specifically, the ILEC association argued
In 2017 when the FCC released its Restoring Internet Freedom Order classifying broadband Internet access service as a Title I information service and effectively removing net neutrality
Anyone who believes that contentious telecommunications issues are ever completely resolved is clearly new to the industry. In recent weeks, we have seen 8YY access charges
It’s no secret that as soon as the FCC gets its fifth commissioner – a Democrat – it will start the process to again classify broadband Internet access service (BIAS) as a Title II telecommunications service
One of the few issues uniting the industry is the importance of 911 and Enhanced 911 service. Yet for years states have diverted the fees telecoms collect from the public to pay for 911 upkeep
In December, the Consolidated Appropriations Act (CAA) became law. The Act appropriated $1.9 billion to the FCC to implement the Secure and Trusted Communications Networks Act of 2019