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President Obama's assault on the Constitution hit a restraining wall the other day. A federal appeals court struck down the administration's attempt to impose new rules on the Internet, and the Supreme Court, based on questioning by the justices — not always a reliable guide to their intentions — appears likely to tell Mr. Obama that, as important as he is, he can't make an end run around the Constitution to appoint certain senior officials in the executive branch.
A Texas grandfather's initiative to let hotel guests dial 911 without having to press 9 first - spurred by his granddaughter's inability to call for help while her mother was stabbed to death - has gotten the attention of a federal official who's asking the nation's major hotel chains for more information.
The Internet is about to change significantly, as the United States Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia struck down against network neutrality — effectively making Internet Service Providers in control of what websites are promoted.
Will broadband providers start charging Internet services such as Netflix to deliver the massive amounts of data that streaming video and other content require?
Amateur radio - also known as Ham radio - is more popular now than it's ever been, said Tim Duffy, president of the Mercer County Amateur Radio Club.
In a decision that could reshape consumers' access to entertainment, news and other online content, a federal appeals court Tuesday set aside Federal Communications Commission rules designed to ensure that transmission of all Internet content be treated equally.
In a battle that could determine the future of the Internet, a federal appeals court Tuesday struck down federal rules blocking large Internet providers from charging higher rates for the biggest online users, raising the prospect of higher costs and slower connections for popular consumer services such as Amazon.com, Netflix and eBay.
Amid all the news coverage of the ill-begotten Healthcare.gov website and other Obamacare problems, it would have been easy to overlook a recent announcement from two leaders of the House Energy and Commerce Committee. The announcement is too important to go unnoticed.
Fairness, like beauty, lies in the eye of the beholder, but some of President Obama's men are eager to tell everyone who's pretty and who's not. There's a buzz inside the Federal Communications Commission to deputize the government once more as the news cop, commissioning bureaucrats to decide what's fair and what isn't. We don't need a rocket scientist or even a shade-tree mechanic to see where that leads.