FCC President Ajit Pai said the recently adopted Net neutral bill of California was "blatant", "fundamental, anti-consumer", and "illegal" in a Friday address. Bills concluded last month but not yet signed promulgate more stringent network neutrality rules than those recently canceled by the FCC. However, for at least one major blockade, there is a committee rule prohibiting the law on neutrality of state networks.
Pi, of course, believes that the FCC rules that make California law illegal will rise. He says the Internet is an interstate service and states that "only the federal government can establish regulatory policies in this area."
California lawmakers believe that if the bill is signed it will inevitably have to dispute this dispute in the court so that they know that they are wrong and they are willing to fight. Governor Jerry Brown has not mentioned yet whether to sign the law, but the state's largest Democratic Party of Japan supports it.
Pai calls the nationwide neutral law as a "latest tactic" that the Internet neutrality advocates use "to seek greater government control over the Internet". He said California lawmakers regarded free data as "enemies" away from consumers.
This bill does not completely prohibit free data. As a result, ISPs can not selectively offer free data of a specific application (exle, application from company, or application from a paid company), but it is forbidden to provide free data throughout the category of application It is. That is, a California Internet service provider, if so, can provide free data with all music streaming applications.
Pai's remarks were sent to the think tank of the free market policy, criticism of the neutrality of the Internet severely restricted the Internet market.
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The chairman of the FCC stated that California net neutrality bills are "overwhelming" and "illegal"
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