An ongoing saga on FCC's handling of proposed citizen's comments on the neutrality of the Internet is based on the New York Times Appealed to the organization by refraining from the information he believed could prove that there was interference in Russia.
The Times has submitted several free information requests since July 2017 and the court has been sued for this information after sharply reducing the scope of the request.
The FCC comment system ended in May 2017 during the public comment period and more than 22 million comments were posted. Many of them were suspected of repeated sentences, fake e – mail addresses, even names of deceased New Yorkers. Initially, the FCC accidently claimed that the mistake was due to hacking. This is not a fact, but this has just been revealed. His system can not handle the volume of comments, John Oliver's sketch interest
Meanwhile, the New York Times asked if Russia was involved. Jessica Rosenworcel, a member of the FCC announced earlier this year and a member of the FCC, suggested that 500,000 comments came from Russian e-mail addresses. In addition, it turned out that there is a link between the e-mail described in Mueller's report and the e-mail that provides comments on the neutrality of the network.
Since the actual event is unknown, the FCC's mistakenly believes that people have been hacked, the possibility that the possibility of interference abroad will become clearer at the request of the FCC.
Problem: The FCC itself does not move. Because the combination here explains.
The allegation of the problem in this case relates to the file which makes it possible to better understand the scope of Russian citizens and agents.
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The New York Times urges the FCC to investigate Russia's interference on net neutrality decisions -
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