When it comes to 2015, there's a lot in store -- it's shaping up to be a pivotal year for digital rights and Internet freedom. Let's look at just some of the key challenges we face.
At stake in a new CRTC consultation is whether Canadians will be able to access affordable, independent, and reliable Internet services that support their everyday well-being.
Public outcry over Big Telecom's plan to force everyone into an Internet slow lane has crashed the FCC’s website. In response to the FCC's website fail, the OpenMedia team hand-delivered your voices.
The freedom to communicate and to share has entered a new era, one in which some of the most ardent advocates for the free Internet have become targets, forced to live on the run or in exile.
The largest Internet service providers in the U.S. are joining forces to kill net neutrality. Millions of citizens, along with thousands of organizations, companies and investors, are trying save it.
The FCC is holding a meeting that could allow Big Telecom to impose expensive new fees on smaller websites, effectively creating an Internet slow lane for everyone except deep-pocket conglomerates.
Cable and telephone companies have lusted after an Internet they control for years. And last week a toothless and gutless Federal Communications Commission wrote the first act of their dream.
Washington court strikes down Federal Communications Commission's rules on Net Neutrality on technical basis. Net Neutrality advocates calling for agency or Congress to act.
This week, the OpenMedia team has been making big plans for campaigns to advance and protect the open Internet.
Complaints about ISPs limiting online choice have almost doubled since last year.