But the new FCC chairman, appointed by President Donald Trump, is a fierce critic of these rules, which are known as net neutrality. It also confers broader powers upon the FCC to investigate companies' practices. It's widely expected that Congress or the FCC will undo or weaken these rules, though no formal plan is on the table yet.
NEW YORK— Chelsea Clinton is joining the board of directors of online travel booking site Expedia. Chelsea Clinton is also a director of another company that Diller controls, IAC/InterActiveCorp. The Expedia filing on Friday came a day after publishers Penguin Young Readers announced it will publish a children's book by Chelsea Clinton on May 30.
For years, business leaders have complained about government being too slow or unfriendly to business.
Now that voters who wanted change got what they wanted, the media executive says "bring it on."
Barry Diller, InterActive Corp. chairman, speaks to CNBC's Julia Boorstin, about Donald Trump's presidency, and how it will impact businesses.
The deal could be "well north" of $90 a share, sources say.
Barry Diller, IAC Chairman, speaks to CNBC's Jon Fortt about media mergers like AT&T and Time Warner, and the demise of Aereo.
The IAC chairman warned it would "hogwash" to buy Twitter for its potential to connect to existing business.
Attendees at the this year's Allen & Co. conference in Sun Valley, Idaho, will have no shortage of topics to discuss.
Business leaders will find ways to work with Donald Trump if he becomes president, two experts say.
CEO checklist for President of the United States
Media mogul Barry Diller had some harsh words about Donald Trump.
Yahoo might sell its hallmark services — but would it find a bidder?
Online dating has failed to produce returns for public market investors. Match Group is out to prove mone can be made.
The owner of Tinder, Match.com and OkCupid hopes to raise as much as $466.2 million in an initial public offering of company shares.
CNBC's Jim Cramer explains why Expedia's acquisition of HomeAway is a good fit in a sharing economy.
Barry Diller, IAC & Expedia chairman, discusses the $3.9 billion deal, weighs in on competition, and explains why the company is now "strategically complete."
Presidential candidate Donald Trump responds to Barry Diller comments via Twitter.
Sources say Barry Diller's IAC/Interactive intends to spinoff part of its Match.com business, reports "Squawk Box's" Andrew Ross Sorkin.
InterActive Corp. is actively trying to damp down "crazy speculation" around its popular dating service Tinder, Barry Diller tells CNBC.