jose: neutralidad de la red*

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  1. -
    http://nytimes.com/2014/01/17/opinion...ack-to-the-digital-drawing-board.html
    Tags: , por jose (2014-01-23)
  2. The entire American internet experience is now at risk of turning into a walled garden of corporate control because the FCC chickened out and picked the wrong words in 2002, and the court called them on it twice over. You used the wrong words. The court even agreed with the FCC’s policy goals — after a bitterly fought lawsuit and thousands of pages of high-priced arguments from Verizon and its supporters, Judge Tatel was convinced that "broadband providers represent a threat to internet openness and could act in ways that would ultimately inhibit the speed and extent of future broadband deployment."
    http://www.theverge.com/2014/1/15/531...trality-and-the-death-of-the-internet
    Tags: , por jose (2014-01-19)
  3. This is Internet 3.0. With yesterday's court ruling saying that the FCC can not implement the net neutrality rules they adopted a while back, this nightmare is a likely reality. Telcos will pick their preferred partners, subsidize the data costs for those apps, and make it much harder for new entrants to compete with the incumbents.
    http://www.avc.com/a_vc/2014/01/vc-pitches-in-a-year-or-two.html
    Tags: , , por jose (2014-01-17)
  4. Majority Op. at 33. So much for the terms in section 706 » “promote competition in the local telecommunications market” or “remove barriers to infrastructure investment.” Presto, we have a new statute granting the FCC virtually unlimited power to regulate the Internet. This reading of § 706, as we said in Comcast Corp. v. FCC, “would virtually free the Commission from its congressional tether.” 600 F.3d 642, 655 (D.C. Cir. 2010). The limiting principles the majority relies on are illusory.
    http://www.volokh.com/2014/01/14/winning-losing-net-neutrality-decision
  5. -
    http://fernando-acero.livejournal.com/96261.html
    Tags: , , por jose (2013-06-26)
  6. Es a la CNC a la que interesa silenciar, más que a los reguladores (CNE, CMT), que al fin y al cabo están bastante capturados. Comparen si no la multa de 119 M€ que la CNC impuso a Telefónica, a Orange y a Vodafone en diciembre del año pasado con la máxima que puede imponer la CMT (que es de 20 millones de euros).



    Si, como parece, el nuevo proyecto de creación de la CNMC (Comisión Nacional de Mercados y Competencia) es una norma hecha a la medida del antiguo monopolio de telecomunicaciones, estaríamos ante ese mismo caso en el que las normas cambian a mitad de temporada para favorecer a uno de los clubes.



    Esto es, además, lo que parece impedir una solución a la alemana (con una autoridad de competencia por un lado y un organismo regulador de sectores de redes, por otro, a semejanza del Bundesnetzagentur alemán).
    http://hayderecho.com/2013/04/17/no-d...a-comision-nacional-de-la-competencia
  7. -
    http://www.biankahajdu.com/2012/11/12...s-hiperbaratos-la-conexion-disponible
    Tags: , , por jose (2012-11-23)
  8. Caught in the middle is the original idea of the Internet and the web, that people could be media instead of just consuming it. For that to continue, enough people have to see their future as publishing independently, and enough people have to read indpenedently of corporate media, neither originating from Silicon Valley or Hollywood, to keep the flame alive.

    I still hope that there's a remnant of the idealism of tech. That there was value in the personal-ness of PCs. The net is the same way. We need to make it always-easier for people to own and run their own infrastructure. People think it's hard, but it doesn't have to be!
    http://scripting.com/stories/2012/01/21/theDisneyficationOfTech.html
  9. SOPA regulates the dealings between American service providers—most notably search engines, advertising networks, and payment processors (such as PayPal, Visa, and MasterCard)—and foreign sites. Search engines will have to remove listings of offending foreign sites; advertising networks will have to stop selling ads to offending sites; payment processors will have to stop processing payments from Americans for offending sites.

    Early versions of the bill also had provisions requiring disruption of DNS services, something that would have had an impact that was felt globally. Fortunately, these provisions have been dropped.


    El asunto es que con todo lo anterior, que el punto sobre las DNS (que ya era una cutrez) haya sido eliminado no cambia nada: la ley es nefasta
    http://arstechnica.com/tech-policy/ne...p;utm_medium=rss&utm_campaign=rss
  10. si las personas se dejan seducir del todo por las tabletas, los dispositivos de uso concreto, de las Apps y de sus markets, ¿dónde quedará la innovación? ¿Quién podrá crear nuevas herramientas, también para el periodismo, si resulta que para que sean accesibles por los usuarios deben ser santificadas primero por una industria que puede ver atacado su modelo de negocio con dicha innovación?
    http://www.paullop.es/2012/01/16/la-g...-sus-consecuencias-para-el-periodismo

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