Digital Liberty advocates for a consumer-driven market free from heavy regulation or taxation of the Internet, technology, telecommunications, video games, and media.
Local governments are making your cable bill more expensive, and the Federal Communications Commission is trying to stop that.
Communities across the country have been lured in by the false promises of publicly operated broadband networks, otherwise known as government-owned networks or GONs.
On June 25, the Senate Committee on Commerce, Science and Transportation held a hearing on internet platforms’ use of persuasive technology.
The Free State Foundation hosted a policy seminar June 26 featuring Federal Trade Commissioner Noah Phillips and Sen. Marsha Blackburn (R-TN) to discuss potential new privacy regulation at all levels of government.
Since 1996, the FCC has limited how many radio stations an individual or organization can own in a market. These rules have remained the same, even though the media environment has changed dramatically in the past 23 years.
On June 24, Senator Ron Johnson sent a letter to Department of Commerce Secretary Wilbur Ross, expressing his concern over the department’s rhetoric surrounding 5G.
The House Committee on Small Business Subcommittee on Contracting and Infrastructure met June 25 to hear testimony from a group of rural telecommunications providers on improving the quality of current broadband maps to collect more accurate broadband coverage data.
The bottom line is that a merger between T-Mobile and Sprint would help the country—it would close the digital divide and strengthen the nation’s global competitiveness. Instead of muddying the waters with unnecessary lawsuits, we should embrace a future of 5G and increased connectivity.