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OpenInternet.gov – Making The WWW A Neutral Place

OpenInternet.govWeb neutrality. That is the kind of thing that looks good on paper but which translates into something impossible to implement owing to the actual size of the Internet, and the dynamicity that is has.

 

Still, just because something is incredibly taxing it doesn’t mean nobody would undertake the task at hand. That is the case of the site under review right now. OpenInternet.gov is a resource which aims to ensure the Internet will be as neutral and objective a place as it can be.

As they say on the site, the idea is to “preserve a free and open Internet” so that both innovation and creativity have a space where they could develop naturally and lead to something constructive. Everybody can join in the conversation and share his/her ideas on what would make a better Internet.

The concept is an interesting one. Too idealistic? Probably. Necessary? Definitely. Especially if we want to ensure that something which is becoming as malleable as the WWW will not lose its integrity, or be distorted beyond recognition.

OpenInternet.gov In Their Own Words

“OpenInternet.gov is a place to join the discussion about the important issues facing the future of the Internet. Through this site you can stay connected to all Federal Communication Commission activities on the issue, and share your thoughts and ideas on open Internet.”

Why OpenInternet.gov It Might Be A Killer

The site plays out a very laudable role, and many people will adhere to the basic premise for sure.

Some Questions About OpenInternet.gov

How can such a project become as effective as it should deservedly become? OpenInternet.gov

Author : Roger Hollings

Born and bred in Maine, Roger is one of the longest-standing writers for KillerStartups.com. A translator by trade, he is passionate about art in all its forms. He enjoys both classic and contemporary literature, nature photography and music from both sides of the Atlantic. Fascinated by technology from an early age, he has always explored the ways in which computers let people articulate their thoughts and communicate better with the world at large.

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