FCC Ajitpyei President Senator Scott Winner (D-CA), on the other hand, does not have the authority to intervene in the FCC as "the new net neutral law abandoned the responsibility to open the Internet."
Political warfare began this morning with Pai's remarks at the Maine Heritage Policy Center, a flea market think tank. You can put it completely here but I quoted the corresponding part below:
Of course, people who demand greater government control over the Internet have not given up. Their latest tactics are urging state governments to regulate the Internet. The most troublesome eclair came from California. Last month, the California State Assembly passed an extreme consumer anti-internet bill that imposes even greater restrictions than those adopted by the FCC in 2015.
If the governor signed this law, what will it do? Among other things, this prevents California consumers from purchasing many free data packages. These plans enable consumers to stream video, music, etc. without constraints on data. They have proved to be very popular in the market, especially among low-income Americans. However, the US California Parliamentarians want to reveal that they will prohibit voter choice. They met their enemies, they are free data.
A more general problem is that California's micro-management is risking other countries. Ultimately, broadband is an interstate service. Internet traffic does not recognize the status line. Therefore, only the federal government can establish regulatory policies in this area. If individual states like California regulate the Internet, it will have a direct impact on the citizens of other states.
This is one reason why efforts like California are illegal.
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After Senator Ajit Pai called California's net neutrality bill "extreme" and "illegal"
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