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  • Stock market shrugs off net neutrality vote Thursday, 26 Feb 2015 | 5:31 PM ET

    NEW YORK— The stock market largely shrugged off the Federal Communications Commission's vote to impose tougher rules on broadband providers like Comcast, Verizon and AT&T to prevent them from creating paid fast lanes for the Internet and slowing or blocking Web traffic. On Thursday, Comcast Corp. shares dipped 47 cents to close at $59.15.

  • 5 things to know about 'net neutrality' Thursday, 26 Feb 2015 | 4:54 PM ET

    WASHINGTON— Netflix, Twitter and Internet activists have won. The FCC decision was intended to make sure that the Internet as we know it doesn't change. Regulators say this was important because some providers had signaled an interest in manipulating their network traffic, potentially entering into paid deals with sites like Netflix to move their content...

  • Experts expect the industry to seek a stay of the rules, first at the FCC and then in courts, though the chances for success of such an appeal is unclear. It culminated in the FCC receiving a record 4 million comments and a call from President Barack Obama to adopt the strongest rules possible. The shift gives the FCC more authority to police various types of deals...

  • Obama flip-flops on FCC transparency: Chaffetz Thursday, 26 Feb 2015 | 1:32 PM ET
    President Barack Obama and FCC Chairman Tom Wheeler

    President Obama has not supported Congress in getting clarity from the FCC on net neutrality, the chairman of the House Oversight Committee tells CNBC.

  • WASHINGTON, Feb 26- U.S. regulators on Thursday imposed the toughest rules yet on Internet service providers, aiming to ensure fair treatment of all web traffic through their networks. The Federal Communications Commission voted along party lines, with Democrats in favor, to approve new "net neutrality" rules that seek to restrict broadband providers' power to...

  • What the net neutrality battle is really about Thursday, 26 Feb 2015 | 1:20 PM ET

    The FCC's net neutrality regulations heat up the debate between Internet companies and Internet service providers.

  • Cuban on net neutrality: It will be whac-a-mole Thursday, 26 Feb 2015 | 1:15 PM ET
    Mark Cuban

    Enshrining net neutrality into Federal Communications Communications rules subjects the Internet to the whims of politicians, Mark Cuban tells CNBC.

  • Who wins—and who loses—on net neutrality rules Thursday, 26 Feb 2015 | 1:11 PM ET
    A demonstrator holds a sign in support of net neutrality outside the Federal Communications Commission headquarters in Washington, May 14, 2014.

    The FCC is widely expected to pass new rules Thursday that classify the Internet as a public utility, and there's a clear list of winners and losers.

  • 'House of Cards' producer: It's a whole new ballgame  Thursday, 26 Feb 2015 | 11:54 AM ET

    Dana Brunetti, Founder, President, Trigger Street Labs, the company that produces "House of Cards," discusses season three as well as the controversy surrounding "50 Shades of Grey."

  • Father of net neutrality: Rules won't kill spending Thursday, 26 Feb 2015 | 9:54 AM ET

    The man who coined the phrase net neutrality rejects the idea that enforcing the policy would lead to reduced investment in broadband.

  • What net neutrality means for companies, consumers  Thursday, 26 Feb 2015 | 9:00 AM ET

    CNBC's Morgan Brennan and CNET Senior Editor Maggie Reardon talk about what the FCC's net neutrality vote could mean for consumers and companies.

  • Regulators approve tougher rules for Internet providers Thursday, 26 Feb 2015 | 3:05 AM ET

    "Today is a red-letter today for Internet freedom," said FCC Chairman Tom Wheeler, whose remarks at Thursday's meeting frequently prompted applause by Internet activists in the audience. In an online letter, he thanked the millions who wrote to the FCC and spoke out on social media in support of the change. "Today's FCC decision will protect innovation and create a...

  • FACTBOX-What is net neutrality? U.S. debates once again Thursday, 26 Feb 2015 | 1:00 AM ET

    That means companies such as Comcast Corp or Verizon Communications Inc would be barred from blocking or slowing access to any website or content on the web, for instance to benefit their own services over those of competitors. The FCC, which regulates U.S. cable and other companies that provide broadband services, has tackled net neutrality rules several...

  • Tougher Internet rules to hit cable, telecoms companies Thursday, 26 Feb 2015 | 1:00 AM ET

    It culminated in the FCC receiving a record 4 million comments and a call from President Barack Obama to adopt the strongest rules possible. The FCC sought new net neutrality rules after a federal court rejected their previous version in January 2014. The shift gives the FCC more authority to police various types of deals between providers such as Comcast Corp...

  • Trading FCC's net neutrality smackdown Thursday, 26 Feb 2015 | 12:00 AM ET
    Federal Communications Commission Chairman Tom Wheeler

    The best trades ahead of the vote by the Federal Communications Commission on net neutrality.

  • Cramer: The stock rotation ruining your portfolio Wednesday, 25 Feb 2015 | 6:19 PM ET

    Jim Cramer sees a rotation happening in this sector right now. Don't let these stocks ruin your portfolio.

  • 'Inspector Gadget' to make a comeback on Netflix Wednesday, 25 Feb 2015 | 11:41 AM ET
    Inspector Gadget

    Attempting to reach more kids–and their parents–Netflix has ordered remakes of the beloved television series Inspector Gadget.

  • FACT CHECK: Talking heads skew 'net neutrality' debate Wednesday, 25 Feb 2015 | 11:33 AM ET

    That means broadband providers like Comcast, Verizon, AT&T, Sprint and T-Mobile must act in the "public interest" when providing your Internet connection and conduct business in ways that are "just and reasonable." The goal, as stated by regulators: Prevent those service providers from creating paid Internet "fast lanes" and charging sites such as Google, YouTube...

  • Net neutrality will slow investments: Sununu Wednesday, 25 Feb 2015 | 9:31 AM ET
    Demonstrators who favor “net neutrality” gather outside an FCC meeting on the issue in Washington.

    But Internet Association President Michael Beckerman replies that the regulation will not be as heavy-handed as opponents say it will be.

  • GOP surrenders on net neutrality Tuesday, 24 Feb 2015 | 5:29 PM ET
    Sen. John Thune

    The Republican resistance in Congress surrendered to Obama’s call to protect an open Internet, with rules likely to be approved by regulators, NYT.