District of Columbia

The Washington, DC Public Service Commission took steps to protect DC residents in the IP transition from copper networks to fiber, directing Verizon to inform customers about the specifics of the transition and maintain copper networks for customers who want that service.
Following the D.C. Court of Appeals Decision, CWA urges joint effort to establish a framework to protect Open Internet and promote broadband expansion.
On the one hand, many federal agencies are closed. On the other, their websites may be open. Or not.
The 900 Newspaper Guild (CWA) workers at The Washington Post welcome new owner, Amazon's Jeff Bezos.
Hundreds of Verizon workers showed up FCC HQ to protest the job-threatening deal with big cable.
Members of the giant German union ver.di met with their T-Mobile counterparts around the U.S. and found a climate of fear at work.
A challenge to the FCC's net neutrality regulations by two telecommunications companies has been thrown out of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia as premature.
About 100 million Americans do not have broadband access at home. Numerous surveys tell us why: lower-income people can't afford computers and Internet access, many people don't know how to use the technology, others don't see the value of the Internet, and about 12-24 million Americans still don't have access to broadband networks.
The American Association of People with Disabilities, a Speed Matters partner, is hosting a forum on the intersection of broadband and rehabilitation on April 1 in Washington DC.
On Wednesday, December 15, the Communications Workers of America and the Speed Matters campaign released the 2010 Report on Internet Speeds in all 50 States.