Net Neutrality Is Over: FCC Releases Final Text Version

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Unfortunately, it happened. The Federal Communications Commission released the final text of the order the FCC voted on last month that is set to undo the net neutrality rules established in 2015.

Net neutrality final rules

As it was already reported, the final text of the rule that contains 539-pages was changed a little, but small edits aren’t uncommon after FCC votes, and they don’t require a second vote.

“In this document, the American public can see for themselves the damage done by this agency to Internet openness,” FCC Commissioner Jessica Rosenworcel, a Democrat who voted against the repeal, said today. “Going forward, our broadband providers will have the power to block websites, throttle services, and censor online content. This is not right.”

What is net neutrality?

fcc-net-neutrality-photo

The rules of net neutrality were adopted in 2015 by the Obama administration. Net neutrality implies that Internet service providers don’t have an opportunity to speed up access to some websites, getting money from customers for the faster connection.

Those who cannot pay the provider should not be intentionally given a lower rate. The provider also has no right to block such websites.

The Federal Communications Commission chairman, Ajit Pai, offered to disable the open protection of the Internet, preventing the regulation of web traffic.

On December 14, the FCC with Ajit Pai in charge has ended net neutrality and opened a new era for Internet and web users.

Consequences

As a result of new regulations, many people are concerned about the new rules they will face with.

  • The repeal is most likely mean higher prices and fewer choices for consumers.
  • You can expect broadband providers to start limiting what you can access on the internet.
  • Despite the new net neutrality statement assures that providers are not allowed to slow down access to websites and get money for the faster connection, many people are concerned.
  • The end of the FCC’s current rules will allow such companies as T&T, Comcast, and Verizon to prioritize their own content and services or content from their partners.
  • New net neutrality rules may lead to blocking access to services providers don’t like. They could also charge higher fees to rivals and make them pay up for higher transmission speeds, or set up “fast lanes” for their preferred services — in turn, relegating everyone else to “slow lanes.”

Net-Neutrality-free-internet-photo

How to bypass?

To bypass the new rules you may use VPN services. Nexter explained how they work before.

Among top services for IOS we recommend you to use VPN Master Unlimited, WiFi Proxy, Turbo VPN, Wi-Fi Hotspot Security, Opera VPN.

See also:

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Net Neutrality Is Over: FCC Releases Final Text Version
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Unfortunately, it happened. The Federal Communications Commission released the final text of the order the FCC voted on last month that is set to undo the net neutrality rules established in 2015.
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