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The Federal Communications Commission voted 3-2 on Dec. 14 to scrap Obama-era net neutrality rules that prohibited Internet service providers from blocking or slowing down websites, applications and content. Soon after that affirmative vote by the FCC Chairman Ajit Pai and two Republican commissioners, Maine Attorney General Janet Mills said she would join a multistate lawsuit to stop the rollback of net neutrality. Among the objections by Mills and at least 17 other attorneys general is their belief that the FCC's public comment process was “fatally flawed and tainted” by nearly two million fake comments using stolen identities of Americans from across the United States that expressed support for ending net neutrality.
Do you believe the FCC's net neutrality vote was tainted by a “fatally flawed” public comment process, and that it would be a sufficient reason for the decision to be nullified by the courts?
Comments

12/21/17 AT 07:35 AM
This reeks of the 2016 election. Both were tainted. We have to accept that in this age of advanced technology, hacking and promotion of false information is a serious threat to democracy.

12/20/17 AT 02:54 PM
Whether it was tainted or not, it is just bad policy.

12/20/17 AT 02:54 PM
Yes, the FCC ran roughshod over the mandatory public process involved and over American consumers in general.
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