Chairman Pai's plan to abandon the FCC's fragmented privacy framework and restore a uniform set of privacy protections will give consumers the true sense of security they deserve, while spurring innovation, investment and new services.
Throughout his career in government, new Federal Communications Commission (FCC) Chairman Ajit Pai has made it clear that he cares about broadband deployment — a lot.
One thing we should all be able to agree on is the idea that keeping the gig economy growing should be as nonpartisan as an issue can get.
Over at Broadcasting & Cable, our Honorary Chairman Rick Boucher has an op-ed on how Silicon Valley is the “new capital of content.”
In response to a recent editorial published by the Washington Post on FCC Chairman Ajit Pai’s move to delay approval of nine of the 900 Lifeline providers, our own Bruce Mehlman penned a letter disputing some of the editorial’s claims.
Continuing his fast action upon assuming the Acting Chairmanship, last Friday FCC Chairman Ajit Pai put to rest one of the oddest and most curious theories of the old Commission: the idea that giving something to consumers for free is somehow anti-competitive.
The departing Obama Administration was busy in its last hours. At the FCC, former Chairman Wheeler took several last-minute actions that have been accurately called “midnight regulations.”
IIA’s statement in response to the FCC’s announcement today of its Process Reform Pilot Program.
Streaming video services aren’t just taking over living rooms, they’re increasingly becoming players in content creation and acquisition.
Today, new FCC Chairman Ajit Pai announced the creation of the Broadband Deployment Advisory Committee, which will work with the Commission to increase — and ease regulatory roadblocks — for broadband deployment.