Once the judgment period closes, the FCC will evaluate the feedback it collected and use it as a term to review its proposal, which if enacted, would change the Title II order that supported net neutrality just two years ago.
The committee is deemed to factor in all of the feedback it got when signing its final draft, so if you do have hard feelings on the subject, it’s worth leaving a comment.
And obviously, this movement has struck a chord. There are currently about 22 million filings on the motion, setting a highest new record at the FCC. The last net neutrality movement set the prior FCC commentary record at what at the time looked like a whopping 3.7 million responses.
To leave a remark, you’ll have to go to this site, click “+ Express,” and then choose out the form it opens up to. Make certain you leave the course number “17-108” in place, as that’s what ties it to the net neutrality plan. Also, be aware that everything listed is public, so others will be able to see your title and address.
Despite the amazing number of comments, FCC administration has made it clear that they won’t be affected by the sheer quantity of relief on one side or the other. Over the past several months, commission chairman Ajit Pai has consistently said that what means is the quality, not the quantity of the explanations, saying that a well-argued legal brief is more important than, possibly, millions of people demanding basic protections.
It’s rather clear this case is being made so that the work can eventually ignore millions and millions of remarks from net neutrality advocates and go ahead with its plan to reverse Title II. But ultimately, more criticisms against the plan still takes matters harder, as the commission will very possibly have to defend its changes in court.
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