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California's Net Neutrality Law

In 2018, California enacted SB 822, providing protections for net neutrality and banning practices by Internet service providers that would harm Californians’ ability to speak, learn, organize, and compete online. This page collects letters of support for the bill from a wide range of organizations.

California Net Neutrality Cases - American Cable Association, et al v. Xavier Becerra and United States of America v. State of California

In 2017, the Federal Communications Commission (FCC) rolled back federal protections for net neutrality. The FCC disavowed its authority to regulate broadband Internet service providers under Title II of the Telecommunications Act, an authority that was necessary to support federal net neutrality regulations.California and other states stepped into this void...

All Things Open 2020

All Things Open 2020

EFF is proud to be a supporter of All Things Open 2020! With more than 200 world-class speakers and 200 sessions to be featured, this is a great way to learn about the tools, processes, and people making open source possible.In addition to the 200 sessions, co-located events will...

The Time Has Come to End the PACER Paywall

In a nation ruled by law, access to public court records is essential to democratic accountability. Thanks to the Internet and other technological innovations, that access should be broader and easier than ever. The PACER (Public Access to Court Electronic Records) system could and should play a crucial role in...

Trump Twitter

EFF v. OMB (Trump 230 Executive Order FOIA)

The Electronic Frontier Foundation and the Center for Democracy and Technology (CDT) joined together to file a Freedom of Information Act lawsuit against the government to obtain records showing whether federal agencies have cut their advertising on social media as part of President Trump’s broad attack on speech-hosting websites he...

Cory Doctorow at the Stanford Human-Computer Interaction Seminar

A free public talk by EFF Special Advisor Cory Doctorow for Stanford's Human-Computer Interaction Seminar. Watch it here.We used to have cake, now all that's left is icingWhen free software licensing was born, software copyrights were essentially nonexistent, software patents didn't exist at all, terms of service weren't enforceable...


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