The FCC plans to spray, squash and flush its net neutrality rules down the toilet for good measure

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This is an opinion item.

Author(s) Los Angeles Times editorial board
Source Los Angeles Times
Date November 22, 2017
Quotes-start.png Pai seems particularly keen on paid prioritization, arguing that it could lead to new services — for example, online health monitoring — while generating revenue that could lower the price of broadband access. But it’s naive at best to expect broadband providers that face little or no competition to lower prices as revenue goes up. And the current rules don’t block the sort of data prioritization that sensitive health services might need — they simply prohibit broadband providers from charging fees in exchange for bestowing a competitive advantage. Quotes-end.png

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This item argues against the position Net neutrality should be repealed on the topic Net neutrality in the United States.