Walmart is trying to fight net neutrality in court, and it’s making some big moves.
Walmart is challenging the Federal Communications Commission’s (FCC) decision to classify net neutrality as a Title II internet service (ISP) under Title II of the Telecommunications Act of 1996.
The company argues that it should not be allowed to charge websites or other internet service providers (ISPs) to carry its internet traffic.
It’s the latest move in a legal battle Walmart has been waging against net neutrality for years.
The company has been fighting to stop internet providers from charging extra for access to websites.
Walmart has also been fighting against internet providers that charge for priority access to its websites.
According to Reuters, Walmart filed a lawsuit against Comcast in the Federal District Court for the District of Columbia last month, which is one of the federal district courts that handles net neutrality cases.
This is not the first time that Walmart has gone after net neutrality.
Last year, the company sued the FCC over net neutrality rules and the internet.
In response to the lawsuit, the FCC responded by issuing a draft order on net neutrality that Walmart is appealing.
A court filing from Walmart’s legal team states that “The FCC’s proposed order would undermine the Commission’s authority to regulate internet service, and could place an undue burden on consumers and businesses in order to protect against unreasonable network congestion.”
Walmart’s net neutrality challenge could be a long and drawn out battle.
While it might not be a fight Walmart wants to win, it’s a fight that should be fought in court.
Net neutrality has been a hot topic in recent months, and we have seen Walmart try to fight against it.
Read more about net neutrality, net neutrality:Walmart to sue FCC over new rules for internet, Comcast filing The FCC announced that it would regulate internet traffic by classifying it under Title I of the Communications Act of 1934.
This means that internet service will be regulated by the Federal Trade Commission (FTC).
Title I has traditionally been used for internet service that doesn’t directly affect a company’s business or profits.
But the FCC is changing its position on net-neutrality.
The FCC will be able to classify ISPs under Title III of the law, which means that the FCC will have the power to enforce net neutrality regulations in all 50 states.
Walmart is asking for an injunction to block the FCC’s rule.
Walmart says that if the FCC does not issue a final rule on net neutralness by April 30, 2017, Walmart will file suit to block its proposed regulation.