Dan Rayburn submits: One of the things I've seen some bloggers, Wall Street analysts and readers commenting on regarding the Level 3 (LVLT) and Comcast (CMCSA) dispute, is the idea that Level 3 only won the Netflix (
Jason Kincaid submits: This morning, the U.S Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia dealt the FCC a major blow in its drive to impose net neutrality on the nation’s broadband providers. A panel of three judges ruled that the FCC did not have the authority to order Comcast (CMCSA) to stop slowing down BitTorrent traffic, and, more, broadly, that the FCC does not have the authority to enforce net neutrality.
The nation's leading cable provider, Should Comcast follow through on the deal, it will be up to the Department of Justice and Federal Communications Commission to say yes or no. Observers say the FCC may well greenlight the transaction, subject to conditions, in part because the commission's past attempts to cap the size of a cable provider's audience have gone down to defeat at the U.S. Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia Circuit.
The FCC had forced Comcast to offer equal treatment to all Internet traffic flowing through its network. The court ruling strikes at the FCC's ability to impose network neutrality on service providers
A federal appeals court on Tuesday overturned a Federal Communications Commission ruling that forced cable giant Comcast Corp.
Dan Rayburn submits: Yesterday, Comcast (CMCSA) posted another entry on their blog entitled, "10 Facts About Peering, Comcast and Level 3." Amongst some of the points that Comcast wants us to believe is that this entire debate with Level 3 (LVLT) i
Sam Diaz submits:
The Washington Post is reporting today that FCC Chairman Julius Genachowski may be leaning toward keeping broadband services deregulated, a move that industry watchdogs claim would be a Net Neutrality killer.