Net neutrality

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Last quote about Net neutrality

Jim Cramer
Really, though, none of this explains why GM's stock has gone from zero to hero in a matter of just months. Everything I've just mentioned certainly helps, it's a nice background, but none of it gets at the real issue here. The real reason, I think, for the sudden love [is] you're witnessing a re-rating of GM's shares by the analysts and then a total change in the investor base.feedback
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Oct 16 2017
You can find on this page a variety of quotes, by one or many people, on what they said about Net neutrality. 28 people are quoted and you can read 36 citations of them about Net neutrality. Evan Greer, Edward J. Markey and Greg Maffei, are those who have spoken the most about this topic. Evan Greer said: “In true Internet fashion, every site is participating in its own way. Most are using our widgets that allow visitors to easily submit comments to the FCC and Congress without ever leaving the page that they're on. Many are getting creative and writing their own code or displaying their own banners in support of net neutrality that point to action tools.”.
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Frank Pallone

Nobody believes the Republicans [who] are saying they want strong net neutrality, [or] they're going to come up with a better way. I'm not interested in this nonsense. It'll be a campaign issue if they repeal it. Our focus now is to say to the FCC, please don't do this. I think the Republicans don't understand how strongly people feel about this issue.feedback

Mark Stodden - Moody's

From where we sit, the overall level of investment in the business is still pretty strong. I hear companies complaining about net neutrality and Title II, but I think it's a cop-out. I don't think they're actually spending less. They don't like it so they complain about it.feedback

Craig Silliman - Verizon

Verizon supports net neutrality. Our customers demand it and our business depends on it. Our customers should be able to access the internet wherever, whenever and however they choose. As a company that plays a role in virtually all parts of the web, we continue to strongly support efforts to keep the internet open and widely available. And we support common sense regulation to maintain and protect the open internet.feedback

Brian Schatz

In the rubble of this week, the FCC is formally starting the process of destroying net neutrality.feedback

Michael Daniel

We still don't have a good rating system for vulnerabilities in terms of their severity. Not all zero-days are created equal.feedback

Evan Greer

The FCC should immediately release its logs to an independent security analyst or major news outlet to verify exactly what happened last night. The public deserves to know, and the FCC has a responsibility to maintain a functioning website and ensure that every member of the public who wants to submit a comment about net neutrality has the ability to do so. Anything less is a subversion of our democracy.feedback

Evan Greer

Given [FCC Chairman Ajit Pai]'s open hostility toward net neutrality, and the telecom industry's long history of astroturfing and paying shady organizations to do their dirty work, either of these scenarios should be concerning for anyone who cares about government transparency, free speech, and the future of the Internet.feedback

Noah Theran

Internet companies of all sizes believe that the current F.C.C. net neutrality rules are working and these consumer protections should not be changed. Silicon Valley, since its birth, has held to the belief that the best ideas can compete and win in the marketplace. Consumers and the internet ecosystem benefit when start-ups can leapfrog incumbents, and net neutrality is key to preserving this ethos.feedback

Lisa Hayes

Today's decision is a win for consumers. The court agreed that Title II classification is sound, and that the FCC has authority to regulate the marketplace. Net neutrality is essential to a vibrant internet ecosystem, and CDT will continue to defend the open internet in the days and years to come.feedback

Edward J. Markey

Just two years ago the Federal Communications Commission listened to four million voices and adopted strong net neutrality rules. Those rules ensured that the internet would remain a level playing field for everyone, making the internet America's foundation for information and commerce and communications. We are on the right side of history and I'm ready for this fight to come.feedback

Michael Geist

When combined with the federal government's clear support for net neutrality, the Canadian framework is now one of the strongest in the world.feedback

Laura Tribe

On a technicality it leaves some wiggle room for some really creative attempts at zero-rating that can be challenged after the fact. This is a really strong step for Canada in terms of being a global leader in net neutrality.feedback

Evan Engstrom

I think in practice, it goes against everything we would want in strong net neutrality protections.feedback

Matthew Polka

I have never heard anyone suggest that Trump could roll back [the net neutrality rules] with an executive order.feedback

Josh Elman

The market seems like it's at all time-highs, people are actually bullish on the jobs reports and everything else. So we're encouraging every company that feels like it's ready to be a public company not to wait. There are some concerns with net neutrality, there are some concerns with what's going to happen with healthcare, and how that effects W2 workers and 1099 workers, and I think that's a real shift. I think one of the most interesting ones is whether they allow repatriation of all that foreign income. That might make the M&A market something we haven't seen in years.feedback

Edward J. Markey

There is no problem that needs to be fixed. Net neutrality rules ensure those with the best ideas, not simply the best-funded ideas, have the opportunity to share their content with the world.feedback

Edward J. Markey

The big broadband barons and their Republican allies want to turn back the clock and make big cable and big cellphone companies the gatekeepers for internet access. They have a new FCC chairman in Ajit Pai who will do their bidding. I will oppose any legislative efforts to weaken the net neutrality order.feedback

Greg Maffei

Ajit has been very anti-regulation, pro-free markets, particularly about net neutrality, Title II, a lot of the issues that are likely to be addressed under a new FCC and a Republican president, Republican Congress. I think those are all very bullish for cable. The idea that you might be able to charge for quality of service, for variability, the amount of traffic, the speed of the traffic, how you want to make sure the traffic is delivered, might change the ability to price it. Does that fundamentally change the game for over-the-top providers? I doubt it.feedback

Thomas Lee

Moreover, as many investors are aware, telecoms and cable have suffered from 'liberal' expansion and definitions of net neutrality – hence, could benefit from a Trump administration.feedback

Eric Sheridan - UBS

During the election, many of our large cap names (AMZN, GOOG, FB) were targeted by the President-elect & investors are struggling to determine the ramifications on antitrust policy, privacy/data in enterprise/consumer, net neutrality & taxation.feedback

Greg Maffei

The limited amount that I've seen about what President [-elect] Trump has tweeted or said on policies around net neutrality and the like have been fairly hands-off relative to the current administration.feedback

Reed Hastings - Netflix

The key thing is whether there is going to be net neutrality, which hasn't been AT&T's favorite topic. If they got there...then good things might happen.feedback

Lise Fuhr

Let's make sure the implementation of net neutrality rules does not hamper new applications and services.feedback

Leonid Bershidsky

If governments choose to tax consumption in general – and most of them do, through value-added or sales taxes – it's logical to tax data consumption, too. There is no reason why a society that accepts taxation of traditional telephony should reject levies on Internet traffic. The infrastructure that carries it is physical and not limitless, and taxing heavy consumption could be a way to preserve net neutrality.feedback

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