Net Neutrality has been a touchy subject in the United States since 2006 when the first attempts to enforce it came out. Net neutrality is a noble concept wherein internet bandwidth is equalized among everyone regardless of content type (text, audio, video) and other internet services. According to the president, high-speed broadband shouldn’t be a luxury but a necessity.
It’s a story worthy of Oz for people in Kansas. With all the buzz about hacking and privacy going around, the last thing people need is for their ISP to be able to keep their search terms in exchange for a discount. It’s a matter of perspective and preference, but really?
For something that the elected officials try to make sound so simple, they certainly are creating plenty of minefields along the way regarding net neutrality. We reported earlier this month breaking it down into its simplest form about what the fight is all about seeing it from both sides.
A ruling to decide whose internet it is, will be made by the Federal Communication Commission, FCC. Tom Wheeler the Chairperson of FCC said that the high pitches of modems used by the public and use of noisy modem has made the “information superhighway”.
Most vendors know that no matter how hard they try, sometimes their software might have a vulnerability they never foresaw, and in today's world, trying to keep ahead of the hackers can be a round the clock job.