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  • For the past year, tea party groups have been rallying their members to oppose "net neutrality," the rules outlined by the Federal Communications Commission (FCC) that ensure a level playing field on the Internet. The rules prevent big corporate Internet providers like Comcast from discriminating against different types of content and applications, or from trying to force website operators to pay more for their content to be accessible online.
  • For the past year, tea party groups have been rallying their members to oppose "net neutrality," the rules outlined by the Federal Communications Commission (FCC) that ensure a level playing field on the Internet. The rules prevent big corporate Internet providers like Comcast from discriminating against different types of content and applications, or from trying to force website operators to pay more for their content to be accessible online.
  • The Committee for the Positive Insistence on a Sane Society (PISS) said it was sending the urine sample to Scott to peacefully protest against his drug testing policy.
  • I, too, await the cyborg overlords who will colonize the Earth, imprison us all, and incubate alien babies in our fertile wombs. But what I cannot wrap my head around? China claims to have genetically modified cows to produce human breast milk.
  • People in Sindh Province in southeastern Pakistan have seen an unprecedented phenomenon. Roadside trees have been covered so thoroughly by giant cobwebs that it is almost impossible to see the trees.
  • Norman Solomon, a founder and president of the Institute for Public Accuracy says there are some glaring omissions in the way some US media outlets are reporting Washington's military campaigns abroad.
  • Norman Solomon, a founder and president of the Institute for Public Accuracy says there are some glaring omissions in the way some US media outlets are reporting Washington's military campaigns abroad.
  • Norman Solomon, a founder and president of the Institute for Public Accuracy says there are some glaring omissions in the way some US media outlets are reporting Washington's military campaigns abroad.
  • The operator of the devastated Fukushima-1 nuclear power plant has made the decision to construct a 120-meter wall in the sea consisting of seven steel sheets and a silt curtain to cut the reactor No. 2 intake from the open sea.
  • Major Breach at World's Largest Permission Based Email Marketing Services Company Affects Wide Range of Major Brands - List Continues to Grow
  • Since he got his bachelor's degree last May, Kirk Devezin II has worked a little more than six months. He has freelanced. He has never made more than the $10.36 an hour he earned as a barista at Starbucks while he was a student at Eastern Connecticut State University.
  • Major Breach at World's Largest Permission Based Email Marketing Services Company Affects Wide Range of Major Brands - List Continues to Grow
  • Many people inhabit a closed belief system on whose door they have hung the "Do Not Disturb" sign.
  • Chips are disappearing from bags, candy from boxes and vegetables from cans. As an expected increase in the cost of raw materials looms for late summer, consumers are beginning to encounter shrinking food packages.
  • Donald Trump offered America some insight yesterday into how he would conduct foreign policy in the unlikely event that he becomes president of these United States: he would "screw" our enemies by leasing them land and then denying them the right to use that land, while keeping the money.
  • Although the mission according to the UN is humanitarian in nature, the overall goal of US President Barack Obama appears to be a coup - eventually.
  • In Britain, there appears to be inconsistency about the goals the coalition is pursuing in Libya. Prime Minister David Cameron says that a regime change is not on the table, but other members of his government are saying the opposite.
  • Google has awarded $1 million to Georgia Tech researchers so that they can develop simple tools to detect Internet throttling, government censorship, and other "transparency" problems.
  • It's easy to forget these days, but former President George W. Bush's illegal warrantless surveillance program was never halted by Congress, nor by the Obama administration; it was merely legalized in a 2008 law called the FISA Amendments Act. That means the surveillance of Americans' international phone calls and Internet use-complete with secret rooms in AT&T data centers around the country-is likely still ongoing.
  • When your state circles the drain in terms of education funding (46th in the nation, as of the most recent government reports), maybe this isn't the best use of state funds...
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