The way in which the Internet is regulated in the United States is about to change, since the repeal of the net neutrality protections, established in the Barack Obama administration, will officially enter into force this Monday. Despite the efforts of members of Congress, state officials, technology companies and advocacy groups, the Federal Communications Commission (FCC), led by Republicans, voted in December to repeal the rules, which were intended to prevent Internet providers from blocking, accelerating or slowing down access to specific online services. “Now, on June 11, these unnecessary and harmful internet regulations will be repealed and the bipartisan and lightweight approach that served the online world for almost 20 years will be restored,” the FCC president said in a statement last month. Ajit Pai, remembered CNN . RELATED: USA approves end to “internet neutrality” “June 11 is significant because it will be the first time in more than 15 years of battle for the neutrality of the network that the FCC will have no role in preserving the open Internet and supervising the broadband market,” said Gigi. Sohn, advisor to former FCC president Tom Wheeler. The concern among advocates of network neutrality is that the repeal could give Internet providers too much control over how content is delivered online. It can also make it more difficult for the next generation of online services to compete if they have to pay to be placed in the so-called Internet fast lane. In just a few days, #NetNeutrality will be ended by the FCC. The Senate has already voted to save the internet. Now it’s time for Paul Ryan to give the House a vote to protect our free and open internet. pic.twitter.com/9bAoX6NPft – Kamala Harris (@KamalaHarris) June 9, 2018 “Those ‘fast lanes’ will put those who will not pay or will not be able to pay in the slow lane, making the Internet look a lot like cable television,” Sohn added. IT MAY INTEREST YOU: Immigration detains mother and 10-year-old son after operation (VIDEO) Last month, the Senate approved a measure to preserve the net neutrality rules. On Thursday, with the imminent official revocation date, dozens of senators sent a letter to House Speaker Paul Ryan, urging him to schedule a vote on the issue. More than 20 states have filed a lawsuit to stop the derogation of net neutrality. Many of them, including New Jersey, Washington, Oregon and California, have even pushed for legislation to enforce the principles of net neutrality within their borders. IT IS TREND:
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