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  Encyclopedia of Keywords > Thought > Philosophy > Principles > Network Neutrality   Michael Charnine

Keywords and Sections
NETWORK NEUTRALITY
NET NEUTRALITY
PROVIDERS
LAW
VERIZON
AGREEMENT
TELECOMMUNICATIONS
OPPOSITION
MERGER
COMPANIES
RULE
ISSUE
ENFORCE
NEUTRALITY DEBATE
STATING
PUSH
SUMMARIZED
GRASSROOTS
UNBUNDLING
STAND
BELIEF
Review of Short Phrases and Links

    This Review contains major "Network Neutrality"- related terms, short phrases and links grouped together in the form of Encyclopedia article.

Definitions

  1. Network neutrality is a principle of network operational architecture.
  2. Network neutrality is a principle of network design.
  3. Network neutrality is a frustrating but necessary change for the short term, but only if ISPs abuse their position. (Web site)
  4. Network neutrality is a fundamental principle of a successful Internet. (Web site)
  5. Network neutrality is a general principle of Internet regulation which has no precise , agreed-upon meaning.

Network Neutrality

  1. While the network neutrality debate continues, network providers often enter into peering arrangements among themselves. (Web site)
  2. In his June 28 , 2006 speech about network neutrality, Alaska Senator Ted Stevens referred to the Internet as a "Series of Tubes ".
  3. Passed 321-101 by the full House of Representatives on June 8, 2006- but with the Network Neutrality provisions of the Markey Amendment removed. (Web site)

Net Neutrality

  1. Network neutrality -- or Net Neutrality -- is the principle that preserves a free and open Internet.
  2. Network neutrality is primarily a regulatory principle, and regulatory principles are political in nature. (Web site)
  3. Also, "network neutrality" the theory of network design is very different from "net neutrality" the political slogan. (Web site)

Providers

  1. The largest providers of today's Internet infrastructure are also the strongest opponents of Network Neutrality. (Web site)
  2. It would be expected that any Network Neutrality issues would be more common where monopoly or duopoly providers exist. (Web site)

Law

  1. Anyway, now that Network Neutrality is a debate in US Congress, the lobbyists must be hard at work. (Web site)
  2. In mid-2007 there was one major bill to enshrine network neutrality into law, the Internet Freedom Preservation Act of 2007. (Web site)
  3. Network neutrality makes competition and consumer welfare dependent on law and lobbying, not natural competition.
  4. While network neutrality has been the standard practice of network operators (as of 2007), there is no law that requires it. (Web site)
  5. However, five attempts by supporters to get bills with network neutrality provisions passed by Congress were defeated.

Verizon

  1. Critics of network neutrality are Internet service providers (ISPs) like AT&T, Comcast and Verizon. (Web site)
  2. The desire of AT&T, Verizon, et al to end network neutrality and assert fees for access to connected customers represents a death wish.

Agreement

  1. IPTV networks such as AT&T's U-Verse service are isolated from the Internet, and are therefore not covered by network neutrality agreements. (Web site)
  2. As stated above, the most striking part of the AT&T agreement is the network neutrality provisions. (Web site)

Telecommunications

  1. Network neutrality is being debated as part of this larger measure, which would amend the Telecommunications Act of 1996. (Web site)
  2. It is worth noting, however, that the ideas underlying Network Neutrality have a long pedigree in telecommunications practice and regulation. (Web site)

Opposition

  1. The quote is from a speech by Stevens on June 28, 2006, criticizing network neutrality legislation. (Web site)
  2. Opposition to network neutrality regulations comes from leading Internet inventors. (Web site)
  3. Network Neutrality advocates are not imagining a doomsday scenario.
  4. Network Neutrality (or "net" neutrality) is the concept of online non-discrimination.
  5. The above scenario may not play out exactly like this, but the vector of carrier opposition to Network Neutrality is obvious. (Web site)

Merger

  1. In addition to meeting the FCC's network neutrality principles, AT&T also pledged to offer standalone DSL for 30 months after the merger approval. (Web site)
  2. As a condition of its merger with BellSouth, AT&T has agreed to an important network neutrality provision for its network. (Web site)

Companies

  1. Telecommunications companies do not want network neutrality. (Web site)
  2. Network neutrality proposals, backed by Internet content companies like Google Inc.
  3. In recent years, the telephone and cable companies have started asserting that they have the right to void network neutrality. (Web site)
  4. Common carrier implications of network neutrality regulation is strongly opposed by the Bell companies and by some major cable companies.

Rule

  1. Network neutrality vs. (Web site)
  2. Network Neutrality rules are not in the carriers' best interests. (Web site)
  3. It is often claimed that network neutrality is incompatible with quality of service.
  4. On his blog, he makes an eloquent and compelling case for network neutrality, and comes out swinging against the oxymoron that is tiered Internet. (Web site)
  5. Network neutrality violations are happening today. (Web site)

Issue

  1. Network neutrality in the United States is an especially contentious issue.
  2. For similar reasons, the feasibility of broadband over powerline services is also important to the network neutrality issue.
  3. Network neutrality is fairly simple, but it has become a highly politicized issue since the telecoms have an opportunity to charge customers more for less. (Web site)

Enforce

  1. Network Neutrality currently exists, and doesn't require any special bodies to enforce, measure, or regulate it. (Web site)
  2. In early 2005, in the Madison River case, the FCC for the first time showed a willingness to enforce its network neutrality principles.

Neutrality Debate

  1. A big part of the network neutrality debate depends on bandwidth. (Web site)
  2. However, the Journal also reports that ESPN may continue on their path of violating principles of network neutrality.
  3. The agency said it was opposed to "network neutrality", the idea that all data on the net is treated equally. (Web site)
  4. One of the reasons the network neutrality debate is so murky is that relatively few people understand the mechanics of network discrimination.
  5. Brad Templeton, chairman of the board of EFF, says the EFF has remained neutral on network neutrality.

Stating

  1. In 2005, the FCC adopted a policy statement stating its adherence to four principles of network neutrality.
  2. When Bob Kahn says 'I think that can be done at the policy level' he is actually stating a pro network neutrality position at the policy level. (Web site)

Push

  1. As of this writing, there is no network neutrality legislation, though the push is becoming stronger. (Web site)
  2. Much of the push for network neutrality rules comes from the lack of competition in broadband services.

Summarized

  1. Back to the debate on Network Neutrality, the two side of the debate can be summarized as below. (Web site)
  2. The inventor of the world wide web, Professor Tim Burners-Lee, strongly supports network neutrality as summarized in this CNET news article. (Web site)

Grassroots

  1. The SavetheInternet.com Coalition has organized a massive grassroots campaign in support of network neutrality. (Web site)
  2. Fake grassroots efforts have been confusing the issue, making it difficult to see what network neutrality is, and what it is not. (Web site)

Unbundling

  1. Advocates of network neutrality wish to re-classify both under the old rules for DSL, which require unbundling and several other restrictions.
  2. Law professor Crawford, on the other hand, proposes open access (or unbundling) as a means of promoting network neutrality.

Stand

  1. Therefore, if carriers stand to make billions by violating Network Neutrality, then the punishment must be in the tens of billions. (Web site)
  2. Both these groups stand to gain from eliminating network neutrality. (Web site)

Belief

  1. The mistaken belief that network neutrality is new and that network neutrality is a form of government regulation. (Web site)
  2. The mistaken belief that network neutrality is related to paying for higher speed access. (Web site)

Categories

  1. Encyclopedia of Keywords > Thought > Philosophy > Principles
  2. Glossaries > Glossary of Internet /
  3. Books about "Network Neutrality" in Amazon.com

Book: Keywen Category Structure


  Short phrases about "Network Neutrality"
  Originally created: November 14, 2007.
  Links checked: June 12, 2013.
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