If you are looking to improve a basic wooden project, then this is it! This project will bring the power of craftsmanship to the table. While this simple project doesn’t require a lot of equipment for a beginner (unless you have some knowledge of joining wood), I do suggest you do some basic woodworking skills first. I also encourage all of you to get your hands dirty! This is a great project for beginning woodworkers and anyone who is interested in becoming more proficient at woodwork. The more you get involved, the simpler the project gets! If you don’t want to buy any tools for this project, there is nothing wrong with taking it apart and using any of the materials you find around the house. It makes a great project for people who are just getting into woodworking! If you have questions about this project, feel free to ask me a questions in the comments below or shoot me an email at email@example.com
In 2012, the Federal Communications Commission decided to reclassify broadband Internet providers as common carriers under Title II of the Communications Act (Title II), which requires the agency to ensure fair and affordable network investment. The FCC reclassified broadband providers as common carriers based on a technical analysis that looked at the “level of investment required to ensure interoperability on the Internet.” A court struck the reclassification down in 2015, arguing that Title II regulations are preempted when the FCC does not have the authority to protect public interest investments.
However, the court has since given ISPs more power and set aside the original ruling in a 3-2 opinion yesterday ruling against the reclassification. The court’s opinion is pretty clear on one point: the FCC’s reclassification didn’t address broadband providers’ ability to effectively invest in network infrastructure. But the FCC isn’t ready to give up that ability.
The FCC has long held that the law requires public utilities to “take all reasonable steps” to ensure adequate network capacity at a customer’s broadband connection.
A statement released by the FCC today said it will continue to ensure high levels of network capacity with both broadband and non-broadband consumers. The agency said this is “necessary to ensure that broadband consumer broadband services operate effectively and affordably.” The FCC says it will also continue to seek out “reasonable regulations to ensure that these basic principles are applied” in other areas, including telecommunications. The FCC says the same rules should apply to interconnection agreements.
For their part, ISPs and broadband