The FCC will vote today on new rules for Internet service providers. The FCC is widely expected to side with those who advocate that access to the Internet is a public good that should be regulated as a public utility. This so-called net neutrality stance has been vigorously opposed by Internet service providers. They and others argue that government regulations will lead to higher prices and slower speeds for consumers and will stifle innovation. We look at what’s ahead in the battle over net neutrality.


  • Susan Crawford Visiting professor, Harvard's Kennedy School and Harvard Law School; professor, Cardozo Law School.
  • Cecilia Kang Entertainment and technology reporter, The Washington Post.
  • Jeffrey Eisenach Director, Center for Internet, Communications and Technology Policy at the American Enterprise Institute (AEI).

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