Political Positions of Cynthia Mc Kinney - Economic Policy - Network Neutrality

Network Neutrality

In June, 2006 McKinney voted to create U.S. network neutrality. This follows her stance for a non-discriminatory nation.

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Other articles related to "network neutrality, network, neutrality":

Network Neutrality - Related Issues - Pricing Models
... Various studies have sought to provide network providers the necessary formulas for adequately pricing such a tiered service for their customer base ... But while network neutrality is primarily focused on protocol based provisioning, most of the pricing models are based on bandwidth restrictions ...
Internet In The Netherlands - Network Neutrality
... In June 2011 the lower house voted for network neutrality enforced by law ... The revised Telecommunicatiewet was expected to pass the senate later that year, after summer recess ...
List Of Shibboleths - Shibboleths in Occupational, Sporting or Other Interest Groups - Shibboleths in Computing Culture
... Network Neutrality is used by internet activists and netizens to describe a basic functioning principle of the Internet ... Meanwhile those with political ties referencing network neutrality use the term in reference to legislation that would enforce network neutrality ...
Comparison Of United States Presidential Candidates, 2008 - Economic Issues - Network Neutrality
... Further information Network neutrality and Network neutrality in the United States John McCain Barack Obama McCain is against government regulation ... investment." Obama is "a strong supporter of Net neutrality," saying that regulations are required to prevent the telecom companies from changing "the internet as we know it." Promoting net ... Baldwin Bob Barr Cynthia McKinney Ralph Nader In June, 2006 McKinney voted for network neutrality ...

Famous quotes containing the words neutrality and/or network:

    My father and I were always on the most distant terms when I was a boy—a sort of armed neutrality, so to speak. At irregular intervals this neutrality was broken, and suffering ensued; but I will be candid enough to say that the breaking and the suffering were always divided up with strict impartiality between us—which is to say, my father did the breaking, and I did the suffering.
    Mark Twain [Samuel Langhorne Clemens] (1835–1910)

    A culture may be conceived as a network of beliefs and purposes in which any string in the net pulls and is pulled by the others, thus perpetually changing the configuration of the whole. If the cultural element called morals takes on a new shape, we must ask what other strings have pulled it out of line. It cannot be one solitary string, nor even the strings nearby, for the network is three-dimensional at least.
    Jacques Barzun (b. 1907)