www.get1today.com Fox News Interview of FCC commisioner on Net Nutrality dkik 3m49s (C462 hvOu)v

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Click here for the Fox News interview of the Chairman of the FCC on the advantagegs of droping the Net Nutrality rulls. (excerpt below.)


There are very big money interests that want to keep Net Neutrality rules in place.


They argue that this keeps internet providers from restricting delivery of data and services.


We belive the truth is that competition without the rules will actually have the opposite effect of increasing speed and content due of having many more internet selections.


It is true that monopolies always need to be controlled by, "we the people",  but let hundreds of smaller providers compete.


This is what the FCC Chairman seems to be saying……


Many of us believe, in any case, that streaming is here to stay and will grow no matter what happens with Net Neutrality Rules.

Article... (see link above)



Federal Communications Commission Chairman Ajit Pai announced plans Tuesday to eliminate hard-fought Obama-era net neutrality rules, calling for a “light-touch regulatory approach” to the Internet.

The conservative Pai said his proposal to scrap the rules will be voted on by FCC commissioners on Dec. 14. He said the proposal was circulated to commissioners Tuesday morning.

“Working with my colleagues, I look forward to returning to the light-touch, market-based framework that unleashed the digital revolution and benefited consumers here and around the world,” Pai said.

The net neutrality regulations imposed utility-style regulation on Internet service providers such as Comcast, AT&T and Verizon to prevent them from favoring their own digital services over their rivals – for instance, by blocking or slowing certain content.

But Pai says the net neutrality rules adopted during the Obama administration discourage the Internet service providers from making investments in their network to provide better and faster online access.

Ajit Pai, Chairman of the Federal Communications Commission, testifies before a Senate Appropriations Financial Services and General Government Subcommittee on Capitol Hill in Washington, U.S., June 20, 2017. REUTERS/Aaron P. Bernstein - RC1E2880C590

Ajit Pai, Chairman of the Federal Communications Commission, testifies before a Senate Appropriations Financial Services and General Government Subcommittee on Capitol Hill in Washington, U.S., June 20, 2017.  (REUTERS/Aaron P. Bernstein)

Pai, a longtime opponent of the regulations, has signaled plans to undo the rules since taking over as chairman of the FCC this year.

His attack on net neutrality has triggered protests from consumer groups and Internet companies, as well as Democratic lawmakers. 


On Tuesday, House Democratic Leader Nancy Pelosi called Pai’s proposal an “all-out assault on the entrepreneurship, innovation and competition at the heart of the internet.”

“The FCC’s moves to dismantle net neutrality will further stack the playing field in favor of the biggest bank account, chilling competition, hurting consumers and punishing entrepreneurs and small businesses,” Pelosi said. 

But in his statement, Pai argued that the Internet “thrived” under light regulation, leading the private sector to invest more than $1 trillion to build communications networks through the United States.

“But in 2015, the prior FCC bowed to pressure from President Obama,” Pai said. “On a party-line vote, it imposed heavy-handed, utility-style regulations upon the Internet.  That decision was a mistake. It’s depressed investment in building and expanding broadband networks and deterred innovation.” 

Pai told Fox Business Network's "Kennedy" in an interview that will air Tuesday night that he believes the move will encourage more companies, including smaller companies, to make investments.

“Those are the companies that don’t have the wherewithal to hire a bunch of lawyers and accounts to comply with these regulations,” he said. “They were the ones who told us, ‘look, it’s hard enough as it is raise capital and to invest in these areas, especially rural and low-income areas.’ These regulations don’t make that easier.”

The Associated Press contributed to this report.

Alex Pappas is a politics reporter at FoxNews.com. Follow him on Twitter at @AlexPappas.

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Comparing other streaming

Tv services to our Live TV service.

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 1. How much does it cost?

DirecTV Now's entry-level tier, called "Live a Little," costs $35 a month. A larger "Just Right" tier then costs $50 a month. Next, a "Go Big" tier costs $60 a month. Finally, a "Gotta Have It" tier goes for $70 a month.

2. How many channels does it have?

The base tier includes a little over 60 channels. The Just Right tier raises that to about 80 channels. Then the Go Big tier brings it to about 100 channels. Then the final tier includes about 120 channels. Purely on a cost-per-channel basis, this makes DirecTV Now the densest service of the bunch.

You can also add HBO, Cinemax, and Starz for separate monthly fees.

3. Which major channels are not included?

CBS, again, is absent. (This is a good time to note that CBS wants you to pay $6 a month for its CBS All Access service.) There's no option for Showtime or the NFL Network, either.


1. How much does it cost?

$20 a month for the base Sling Orange package, or $25 a month for a Sling Blue package with more channels.

For $40  month, you can buy the Orange and Blue packages together, but the two do not totally overlap in terms of channel selection. (Hold that thought.)

From there, you can tack on a bunch of smaller specialized bundles of channels for between $5 and $15 a month per bundle. There are way too many to list here, so you should have a look at Sling’s service page.

2. How many channels does it have?

Sling Orange has 30 channels. Sling Blue has a little more than 40 channels depending on where you live, but its lineup doesn't include everything in Sling Orange.

The add-on bundles can incorporate a few dozen more channels, but those vary wildly in terms of popularity. The likes of MTV, Starz, and Showtime are very much popular; other networks, like the Outdoor Channel, are more niche.




1. How much does it cost?

$35 a month. You can add Showtime for another $11 a month, or Fox Soccer Plus for another $15 a month.

2. How many channels does it have?

About 50, plus the original (and youth-focused) original shows that come with a YouTube Red subscription.

3. Which major channels are not included?

For now, there are no Viacom channels (Comedy Central, MTV, Spike, Nickelodeon), no Turner channels (TNT, TBS, CNN), no Discovery channels, and no A&E.

YouTube did recently fill in a few gaps, though, adding AMC (and thus "The Walking Dead"), along with BBC America, IFC, and other smaller channels.

Notably, YouTube does have all four of the major networks. They’re all available to stream live, too. In general, though, the channel selection here is more likely to be seen as lacking than the others.



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