When Comcast decided to get bigger, … we all had to ask ourselves, Are we big enough? We all have to think about getting bigger.
Here’s what I submitted a little while ago:
Due to the Internet’s crucial role in the commerce, communication, and civic engagement of every single American (not to mention every single person in the world), I strongly urge the Commission to classify Internet Service Providers as Title II common carriers, reject any form of a “fast lane” for Internet communication, and apply these rules to all means of accessing the Internet available today and those yet to be created.
*You might’ve noticed I haven’t posted in awhile! I’ve been busy. After spending a year teaching at Simpson College, I took a job at Quinnipiac University. Then some stuff happened. Anyway, I’m going to try and post a little more regularly again.
People use the phrase ‘the fog of war,’ but this is a case that seems to be the fog of law.
Eugene Fidell military law researcher/lecturer, Yale University
I don’t know if this dissertation is any good, but if I could choose to make any impact at all, I’d like to see more legal scholars use the term “foggy doctrine” once it’s published. Foggy doctrine.
This is so one-sided it can hardly be considered a “conversation,” but I thought it was worth posting since it might provoke some discussion.
On Saturday, Oct. 27, The Des Moines Register announced it was endorsing Mitt Romney for president. This surprised a lot of folks, and outraged some, in part because the Register hadn’t endorsed a Republican in 40 years or so.
I grew up in Iowa and recently moved back. My folks still live here. It is, as you probably know, a swing state.
The following conversation, had via text message right before the start of the baseball game Sunday night, has been edited a little for clarity purposes (spelling):