Last quote by Ajit Pai
Ajit Pai quotes
A lot of involves divestment of power from the chairman's office.
I believe, as I think most Americans do, in a free and open internet and the only question is what regulatory framework best secures that. My position is the government should not be in the position of prohibiting companies in a competitive marketplace from offering free data.
These low-band airwaves will improve wireless coverage across the country and will play a particularly important role in deploying mobile broadband services in rural areas.
Today, the Wireless Telecommunications Bureau is closing its investigation into wireless carriers' free-data offerings. These free-data plans have proven to be popular among consumers, particularly low-income Americans, and have enhanced competition in the wireless marketplace. Going forward, the Federal Communications Commission will not focus on denying Americans free data. Instead, we will concentrate on expanding broadband deployment and encouraging innovative service offerings.
The FCC should enable innovation in the broadcasting business.
We want to make sure that our regulations match the realities of the modern marketplace. We haven't made any determinations.
The commission is much stronger when it speaks with a unified voice. It gets a lot more congressional support, it's more likely to be held up in the courts and ultimately accepted by the American people.
I look forward to working with the new Administration, my colleagues at the Commission, members of Congress, and the American public to bring the benefits of the digital age to all Americans.
During the Trump administration, we will shift from playing defense at the FCC to going on offense. We need to fire up the weed whacker and remove those rules that are holding back investment, innovation, and job creation.
Rather than wasting its time on illegal efforts to intrude on the prerogatives of state governments, the FCC should focus on implementing a broadband deployment agenda to eliminate regulatory barriers that discourage those in the private sector from deploying and upgrading next-generation networks.