TAP Blog

Posts by Barbara van Schewick
Net neutrality expert Barbara van Schewick shares her reaction to the FCC’s recent vote that repealed net neutrality rules.
Stanford law professor Barbara van Schewick provides insights into the decades-long commitment that the FCC and its different Chairmen have undertaken to protect an open and accessible internet.
Stanford professor, and net neutrality advocate, Barbara van Schewick explains why T-Mobile’s new Binge On program may feel good in the short-term, but harms consumers in the long run.
Tomorrow (Tues. Oct 27) the European Parliament will vote on rules intended to protect network neutrality in the European Union (EU). Professor Barbara van Schewick explains why the proposal is weaker than current net neutrality rules in the U.S., and offers suggestions for securing meaningful net neutrality for Europe.
Professor Barbara van Schewick, Director of the Stanford Center for Internet and Society, explains how the FCC’s Open Internet Rules will be impacted by some of the GOP add-ons to the House Appropriations Bill. Professor van Schewick’s post was originally published June 11th, the Appropriations Bill was approved today, June 17th.
Stanford law professor Barbara van Schewick shares her reaction to the FCC’s vote to adopt network neutrality rules based on Title II of the Communications Act.
Professor Barbara van Schewick, Stanford Law School, examines FCC Chairman Wheeler’s Open Internet Notice of Proposed Rulemaking that he circulated to the Commission last week. Critical questions the “Internet Architecture and Innovation” author addresses are: Do the proposed rules abandon earlier FCC policies on access fees? And if yes, should we care?
In this post, Professor Barbara van Schewick discusses the relationship between network neutrality, non-discrimination rules and Quality of Service from her recently published paper, “Network Neutrality and Quality of Service: What a Non-Discrimination Rule Should Look Like.”
Professor Barbara van Schewick examines the news that Verizon Wireless’ new Galaxy Nexus phone will not support Google Wallet. She discusses the impact of this action on Verizon customers, competition in the emerging mobile payment technologies, and innovation in mobile technologies. She also provides insight to her letter to the FCC asking the Commission to investigate this situation given that Verizon’s conduct undermines the Commission’s general approach towards mobile Internet openness.
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