News Article | April 25, 2017
With fake news having set up shop across the internet, Google wants to make it harder to find and spread hoaxes. Google announced Tuesday that it's changing how its search engine works to "surface more high quality content from the web." The search engine giant said that about 0.25 percent of its results had "offensive or clearly misleading content," and it set out to fix that by changing how results are ranked and introducing reporting tools for users. Over the last month, after Google updated its search quality guidelines, it used testers to weed out low-quality content, which included fake news, offensive results and bogus conspiracy theories. The search giant collected the data from the evaluators and is applying it to the ranking algorithm to push fake news further down in search results. Google said its improved algorithm would prevent incidents like Holocaust deniers popping up if you search "did the Holocaust happen," which occurred in December. The search engine's algorithm has caused Google plenty of headaches in the past, with autocomplete giving offensive suggestions about women, Muslims and Jews. It's also lost lawsuits in Japan and Germany over the search suggestions. "The content that appears in these features is generated algorithmically and is a reflection of what people are searching for and what's available on the web," Google Search's vice president of engineering, Ben Gomes, said in a blog post. "This can sometimes lead to results that are unexpected, inaccurate or offensive." The company is now allowing users to flag results that are offensive or unhelpful, in both the autocomplete suggestions and the featured results. Google joins internet giants like Facebook, Mozilla and Wikipedia in the web's uphill battle against fake news. CNET Magazine: Check out a sampling of the stories you'll find in CNET's newsstand edition. Solving for XX: The industry seeks to overcome outdated ideas about "women in tech."
News Article | May 2, 2017
With webmail services like Gmail and Outlook offering easy email access and mobile apps for all your devices, does the humble email client still warrant a place on you desktop? If you use more than one email account - as most of us do - we say yes. This is particularly true if those accounts are with different providers, which would otherwise require you to have several browser tabs open at once. As well as aggregating all your messages in one convenient place, a good email client can add features like encryption and integration with calendars, RSS feeds and VoIP apps. Desktop clients can also store your mail locally, giving you access to archived messages when you're offline and providing a valuable backup. Here's our nomination for the best email client of 2016. Have we missed your favorite? What makes it stand out? Let us know in the comments below. The best email client, with support for a huge range of email providers, integrated chat, smart translation, and simple migration from other tools eM Client has been kicking around for nearly 10 years now, and its long development has enabled it to develop into the best email client for Windows. The free version is limited to non-commercial use and two email accounts, but otherwise it's identical to the paid-for edition. eM Client includes support for Gmail, Exchange, iCloud and Outlook.com, touch controls, fast searching and integrated calendaring and contacts. There's an integrated chat app too, with support for common standards such as Jabber and Google Chat, and it's a good alternative to heavyweight apps like Outlook. Review and where to download: eM Client A great-looking email client packed with features to supplement your messages Mailbird Free isn't just an email app – it's a whole communication platform to which you can add apps for scheduling, chatting, file syncing and teamworking. After downloading Mailbird you'll be treated to a 30-day trial of the Pro version, which is downgraded to the more limited Lite edition if you choose not to upgrade at the end of the month. There are no time restrictions on the free client. Free users miss out on features such as speed reading, email snoozing and quick previews of attachments, but Mailbird Lite is still an excellent choice. It supports up to three email accounts, is optimized for speed, and looks great to boot. Setup is simple; enter your email details and Mailbird Lite will find the necessary POP or IMAP settings automatically, then get to work importing your messages. It offers to connect with your Facebook account, so it can liven up your inbox with your contacts' profile photos, and can also link with Whatsapp, Google Calendar, free task manager , and teamworking app . Claws Mail isn't hard to use, but is best suited to more experienced users who want to get stuck into its custom mail filtering and support for an unlimited number of email accounts. Unlike the other free email clients here, Claws requires users to set up their POP3/IMAP settings manually. If you use Gmail, you may also need to adjust your Google account settings and grant access for potentially less safe applications - something you might well prefer to avoid. Unusually for a modern email client there's no option to send HTML messages - Claws is plaintext-only - but by omitting potentially unnecessary features, Claws can run at lightning speeds. Its search function is particularly good, and it's expandable via plugins too. It isn't the prettiest email app, but Claws is a great free choice if you value substance over style. It's also updated regularly, so bugs are stamped out quickly. A flexible open source email client from the team behind the superb Opera browser The developers of Opera have always considered email to be a key feature of any good browser, and have poured a great deal of effort into developing free email client Opera Mail. Its features include message templates - particularly handy for business use - message filtering and sorting, message sorting by type and a wide range of customisation options. The client also imports RSS feeds, making it a good alternative to web apps like Feedly and the much-missed Google Reader. Plenty of features, with more available as extensions – as you'd expect from Mozilla Like Firefox, free email client Mozilla Thunderbird was created by the Mozilla Foundation (though development of the two has since been uncoupled). Like the web browser, its features can be extended and enhanced with a huge range of third-party add-ons. Some of its excellent built-in features include the ability to link files that are too big to email and the ability to read RSS news feeds alongside your email. Setup is straightforward; as with most modern email clients, all you need are your usernames and passwords, and Thunderbird takes care of the rest.
News Article | July 18, 2017
Mozilla, the non-profit behind the Firefox browser, is excited to support Rooftop Films in bringing a memorable evening of film and discussion to The Courtyard of Industry City, in beautiful Brooklyn, New York on Saturday, July 29 starting at 8 PM ET. As a part of Rooftop Films Annual Summer Series, hitRECord will premiere a film produced by Joseph Gordon-Levitt about staying safe online. Mozilla believes the Internet is the most fantastically fun, awe-inspiring place we’ve ever built together. It’s where we explore new territory, build innovative products and services, swap stories, get inspired, and find our way in the world. It was built with the intention that everyone is welcome. Right now, however, we’re at a tipping point. Big corporations want to privatize our largest public resource. Fake news and filter bubbles are making it harder for us to find our way. Online bullies are silencing inspired voices. And our desire to explore is hampered by threats to our safety and privacy. “The Internet is a vast, vibrant ecosystem,” said Jascha Kaykas-Wolff, Mozilla’s Chief Marketing Officer. “But like any ecosystem, it’s also fragile. If we want the Internet to thrive as a diverse, open and safe place where all voices are welcome, it’s going to take committed citizens standing tall to protect it. Mozilla is proud to support the artists and filmmakers who are raising awareness for Internet health through creativity and storytelling.” Dan Nuxoll, Program Director at Rooftop Films said, “In such a pivotal year for the Internet, we are excited to be working with Mozilla in support of films that highlight with such great detail our relationship with the web. As a non-profit, we are thrilled to be collaborating with another non-profit in support of consumer education and awareness about issues that matter most.” Joseph Gordon-Levitt, actor and filmmaker said, "Mozilla is really a great organization, it’s all about keeping the Internet free, open and neutral — ideas very near and dear to my heart. I was flattered when Mozilla knocked on hitRECord’s door and asked us to collaborate." Join us as we explore, through short films, what’s helping and what’s hurting the Web. We are calling the event, “Net Positive: Internet Health Shorts.” People can register now to secure a spot. Featured Films: Harvest - Kevin Byrnes Hyper Reality - Keiichi Matsuda I Know You From Somewhere - Andrew Fitzgerald It Should Be Easy - Ben Meinhardt Lovestreams - Sean Buckelew Project X - Henrik Moltke and Laura Poitras Too Much Information - Joseph Gordon Levitt & hitRECord Price of Certainty - Daniele Anastasion Pizza Surveillance - Micah Laaker Saturday, July 29 Venue: The Courtyard of Industry City Address: 274 36th Street (Sunset Park, Brooklyn) 8:00 PM: Doors Open 8:30 PM: Live Music 9:00 PM: Films Begin 10:30 PM: Post-Screening Discussion with Filmmakers 11:00 PM: After-party sponsored by Corona Extra, Tanqueray, Freixenet, DeLeón Tequila, and Fever-Tree Tonic In the past year, Mozilla has supported the movement to raise awareness for Internet Health by launching the IRL podcast, hosting events around the country, and collaborating with change-makers such as Joseph Gordon-Levitt to educate the public about a healthy and safe Internet environment. About Mozilla Mozilla has been a pioneer and advocate for the open web for more than 15 years. We promote open standards that enable innovation and advance the Web as a platform for all. Today, hundreds of millions of people worldwide use Mozilla Firefox to experience the Web on computers, tablets, and mobile devices. For more information, visit http://www.mozilla.org. About Rooftop Films Rooftop Films is a non-profit organization whose mission is to engage and inspire the diverse communities of New York City by showcasing the work of emerging filmmakers and musicians. In addition to their annual Summer Series – which takes place in unique outdoor venues every weekend throughout the summer – Rooftop provides grants to filmmakers, rents equipment at low-cost to artists and non-profits, and supports film screenings citywide with the Rooftop Films Community Fund. At Rooftop Films, we bring underground movies outdoors. For more information and updates please visit their website at http://www.rooftopfilms.com.
News Article | May 23, 2017
The Hilton Union Square Hotel in San Francisco was busier than normal as people hustled to grab boxed sandwich lunches. The food was provided by Samsung, which played host to a developer conference last week to promote its homegrown Tizen operating system. With a turkey sandwich in hand, I struck up a conversation with a photographer who has never made a Tizen app. "I was hoping to learn how to use the Gear 360 in photography," said Rosswell Liongson, who found out about the event at the Samsung section of a Bay Area Best Buy store. Unfortunately for Liongson, the 360 camera wasn't a topic at the Tizen conference, held the same time as Google's popular I/O developer conference. It only works with Samsung's high-end Android phones and, soon, Apple's iPhones (but, notably, not Tizen). The second person I met was an IT worker who dabbled in app development on the side. He tried making a Tizen smartwatch app once but said he probably won't work with the software again. Then there was the conference sponsor whose technology acts as a smart home remote via iPhones or Android devices -- but not Tizen. Another IT worker said he had no plans to make Tizen apps but wanted to learn more about what Samsung's up to. The interactions I had underscored the perennial problem Samsung faces as it pushes its own software. It's hard to get people excited about yet another operating system, particularly when it comes to mobile. After fits and starts, Tizen has finally found a niche in powering Samsung's internet-connected home appliances and TVs, as well as its Gear smartwatches. But for the lifeblood of any platform -- developers -- Tizen is largely still a non-entity. That's a particular problem when it comes to mobile. "There's no need for another mobile operating system and basically no chance of success for another mobile operating system," Global Data analyst Avi Greengart said. "If I've got an OS, I'm going to find other markets for it." But, this is Samsung we're talking about. If anyone can make it work, it's the world's largest phone maker, right? The company declined to make any executives available for interview at the developer conference. It said more than 1,000 people -- developers, service and content partners -- attended the event, and "the majority" were developers. Android, iOS and Windows may be household names, but you'd be forgiven if you've never even heard of Tizen. This year's Tizen Developer Conference marked the fifth annual gathering (yep, there's already been five). Walking around the Hilton ballrooms, it was clear many of the attendees were Samsung employees. It wasn't always that way. The first such gathering, in 2012 in San Francisco, marked the introduction of Tizen 1.0 as an open-source project. The real launch came in February 2013 when a group of heavy-hitting companies, led by Samsung, held a splashy party at the Mobile World Congress tradeshow in Barcelona. Attendees snacked on freshly shucked oysters and made-to-order crepes as they learned how Samsung and its lead development partner, Intel, planned to upend the mobile market. On display were several prototype phones running Tizen. At that time, Apple's iOS and Google's Android dominated the phone world, but it wasn't too farfetched to think there could be a strong third player. Microsoft tried. So did BlackBerry and Mozilla. All failed. "The phone is highly dependent on apps," Creative Strategies analyst Carolina Milanesi said. "Look at how well Microsoft [and others] learned that lesson." But Tizen had other big wireless providers on board, like Sprint, Vodafone, Japan's NTT Docomo and France's Orange. Kiyohito Nagata, managing director of strategic marketing for NTT DoCoMo and then-chairman of the Tizen Association, hailed the launch event as "the basement of the future success of the Tizen OS and ecosystem." Eventually, the carriers all ditched their plans for Tizen phones. Rather than pushing out a flashy, high-end phone, Samsung instead targeted emerging markets with a cheap device. Its first Tizen phone, the Samsung Z, was slated for release in late 2014 in Russia; instead, the company delayed it indefinitely. The company eventually introduced the Samsung Z1 in India in 2015 for less than $100. It expanded to other Southwest Asian countries that year and moved into Africa and Southeast Asia -- South Africa, Kenya, Nigeria, Ghana and Indonesia -- in 2016. This year, it will launch Tizen phones across the entire continent of Africa as well as Middle Eastern and Latin American countries such as Iran, Egypt, Pakistan, Bolivia and Peru. Last week, Samsung introduced the Z4, its latest budget Tizen phone. It also boasted at the developer confab that Tizen phone sales jumped 30 percent globally from 2015 to 2016 and will more than double in 2017. "We're expecting continuous but even faster growth in the future," Hokyu Choi, director and head of the Tizen mobile business at Samsung, said during a keynote at the Tizen Developer Conference. He added that, eventually, Samsung's Tizen phones "will be available to all countries in the world." Still, it will be tough going. Even though Samsung has talked up the success of Tizen, CounterPoint Research analyst Neil Shah estimated Samsung sold 1 million Tizen phones in India, the software's first and biggest market. That's a big number until you consider it's less than 3 percent of the total number of smartphones the company sold in that country, and less than 1 percent of the total smartphones in India shipped by all handset makers, he said. Overall, Samsung last year shipped 309.4 million smartphones globally, according to Strategy Analytics. It remained the world's biggest phone maker -- with 21 percent of the market -- despite the Galaxy Note 7 fiasco hurting its sales. In 2013, JK Shin, the head of Samsung's mobile business at the time, said the company wanted Tizen to be on everything. Samsung's nearly reached that goal, with its TVs, appliances and wearables using the software. Despite Samsung's ambitions for Tizen smartphones, it's all the other connected devices where it has a better chance, analysts say. Take smartwatches. Samsung's first device, the Galaxy Gear from late 2013, initially ran Android, but Samsung updated the software to Tizen in May 2014. Ever since then, virtually all of Samsung's smartwatches run Tizen. In the first quarter of 2017, Tizen leapfrogged Google's Android Wear software to become the second biggest operating system for smartwatches with 19 percent market share, according to Strategy Analytics. Apple, with its watchOS, had 57 percent of the market. "It makes sense for Samsung to say, 'Use Android where it does best,' but Tizen has a really useful role to play in wearables and other places where Android has fallen short," Jackdaw Research analyst Jan Dawson said. In 2015, Tizen made its way to Samsung's smart TV lineup. It's also now in smart home appliances, like the Family Hub Refrigerator. It's those products where Samsung has an edge -- it's the world's biggest TV maker and the largest home appliance vendor in the US. Google and Apple don't have the same presence in larger electronics. Google didn't have a comment for this report. The day after my turkey sandwich lunch, I was back in the Hilton ballroom to meet with Glympse CEO Bryan Trussel. The location-sharing app is one developer that's supported Tizen nearly from the beginning. It has built apps for Samsung's smartwatches and at CES in January unveiled an app for Samsung's Family Hub 2.0 refrigerator. During the developer conference last week, Glympse said it had developed an app for Samsung's smart TVs that let you see the location of family members -- or even your cable provider -- right on the television's display. Trussel walked me over to Samsung's flashy -- and pricey -- refrigerator to show me how I could track my Pizza Hut delivery on the appliance's screen or see when my loved ones would get home. Then he showed me the same features on a large Samsung smart TV. "The goal is anywhere, any device, any time," Trussel said of the Glympse app. Next up for Glympse and its Samsung partnership could be an actual Tizen phone app. The two companies are in talks about that now, Trussel said, and it's likely Glympse will have an app for Samsung's Tizen phones later this year. "Looking back, [betting on Tizen] was a risk that we're glad we took," he said. Now Samsung just needs to hope Glympse is not alone. Virtual reality 101: CNET tells you everything you need to know about VR. CNET Magazine: Check out a sample of the stories in CNET's newsstand edition.
News Article | June 14, 2017
Today, Mozilla unveils several initiatives including an event focused on Internet Health with special guests DeRay McKesson, Lauren Duca and more, a brand new podcast, new tech to help create a voice database, as well as some local SF pop-ups. Mozilla is doing this to draw the public’s attention to mounting concern over the consolidation of power online, including the Federal Communications Commission’s proposed actions to kill net neutrality. Sixty percent of people in the U.S. are worried about online services being owned by a small number of services, according to a new Mozilla/Ipsos poll. Seventy-six percent of people in the U.S. support net neutrality, according to another Mozilla/Ipsos poll. “The Internet is a vital tool that touches every aspect of modern life," said Mark Surman, Mozilla's Executive Director. "If you care about freedom of speech, economic growth and a level playing field, then you care about guarding against those who would throttle, lock down or monopolize the web as if they owned it. At Mozilla, we're fueling a movement to ensure the web is something that belongs to all of us. Forever.” On Thursday, June 29, Mozilla will host “A Night for Internet Health” — a free live event featuring prominent thinkers, performers, and political voices discussing power, progress, and life on the Web. Mozilla will be joined by musician Neko Case, Pod Save the People host DeRay McKesson, Teen Vogue columnist Lauren Duca, technologist Anil Dash, comedian Moshe Kasher, tech media personality Veronica Belmont, and Sens. Al Franken and Ron Wyden via video. The event is from 7-10 p.m. (PDT), June 29 at the SFJazz Center in San Francisco. Tickets will be available through the Center’s Box Office starting June 15. Credentials are available for media. On June 26, Mozilla will debut the podcast IRL(In Real Life). Host Veronica Belmont will share stories from the wilds of the Web, and real talk about online issues that affect us where we live. Starting this week, people can pre-subscribe on Apple Podcasts, Spotify, RadioPublic, or wherever they get their podcasts. Voice-enabled devices represent the next major disruption, but access to databases is expensive and doesn’t include a diverse set of accents and languages. Mozilla’s Project Common Voice aims to solve the problem by inviting people to donate samples of their voices to a massive global project that will allow anyone to quickly and easily train voice-enabled applications. Mozilla will make this resource available to the public later this year. The project will be featured at guerilla pop-ups in San Francisco, where people can also create custom tote bags or grab a T-shirt that expresses their support for a healthy Internet and net neutrality. Beginning on Monday, June 19, Mozilla will launch a provocative advertising campaign across San Francisco and online, highlighting what’s at stake with the attacks on net neutrality and power consolidation on the web. The advertisements juxtapose opposing messages, for example, one advertisement contrasts “Let’s Kill Startups” with “Actually, let’s not. Raise your voice for net neutrality.” About Mozilla Mozilla has been a pioneer and advocate for the open web for more than 15 years. We promote open standards that enable innovation and advance the Web as a platform for all. Today, hundreds of millions of people worldwide use Mozilla Firefox to experience the Web on computers, tablets and mobile devices. For more information, visit http://www.mozilla.org.
News Article | May 11, 2017
The new feature simplifies SSL deployment and management as a single Let's Encrypt SSL certificate will be able to protect multiple domains BARCELONA, SPAIN--(Marketwired - May 11, 2017) - The built-in Let's Encrypt SSL on Cloudways can now be used to protect multiple domains with a single free certificate. Now, users do not have to go through the hassle of installing certificates for each domain separately, which cuts costs, minimizes deployment time, and eliminates SSL management hassles. Supported by Google Chrome, Mozilla, and EFF, Let's Encrypt is a free, automated, and open certificate authority that provides free certificates to enable HTTPS (SSL) for websites. On Cloudways, these certificates are available without any cost on a single click. "Our aim is to build Cloudways as one of the easiest cloud hosting platform in the industry. The availability of free multi-domain Let's Encrypt SSL will streamline website protection with the added benefit of cost savings and simplified management," said Aaqib Gadit, co-founder at Cloudways. By using a single Let's Encrypt free SSL certificate, website owners can secure multiple websites on a single server with HTTPS. The entire deployment process gets completed within minutes. If desired, a third-party SAN SSL certificate can also be used. The platform comes with a simple panel for installing these certificates. It only takes a few clicks to install a Let's Encrypt or custom certificate. When it comes to web app performance, Cloudways performs 300% faster when compared to other cloud platforms due to its cutting-edge ThunderStack hosting technology with HTTP/2 and advance caching systems. The platform comes with all the standard development and deployment tools, such as 15+ installation packages and scripts, browser-based SSH access, Git workflows, unlimited staging URLs, and automatic backups. With prices starting from as low as $7 a month and 99.99% uptime, Cloudways has positioned itself as an affordable, yet reliable hosting solution for developers, designers, and web media agencies. Cloudways is a managed cloud hosting platform specially made for developers, ecommerce websites, digital agencies, and designers. Users can deploy their apps on reliable cloud infrastructure providers, like DigitalOcean, Vultr, Google Compute Engine, Kyup, and Amazon Web Services within minutes and without the worry of server management. The platform is coupled with CloudwaysBot, a unique hosting assistant that provides timely insights on server and app performance on email and Slack. Moreover, Cloudways provides 24x7 support via Live Chat and Ticketing Portal where cloud experts are available to tackle server related problems. To know more, please visit www.cloudways.com or email at email@example.com.
News Article | May 10, 2017
News Article | May 11, 2017
News Article | May 11, 2017
News Article | May 9, 2017
Thursday 26 February 2015 was a good day for internet freedom campaigners. On that day the Federal Communications Commission (FCC) voted to more strictly regulate internet service providers (ISPs) and to enshrine the principles of “net neutrality” as law. The vote reclassified wireless and fixed-line broadband service providers as Title II “common carriers”, a public utility-type designation that gives the FCC the ability to set rates, open up access to competitors and more closely regulate the industry. “The internet is the most powerful and pervasive platform on the planet,” said FCC chairman Tom Wheeler. “It’s simply too important to be left without rules and without a referee on the field.” Two years on and Trump’s new FCC chairman Ajit Pai, a former Verizon lawyer, has announced plans to overturn the 2015 order, in turn gutting net neutrality. A vote on this proposal is due to take place on 18 May. Here’s why it matters. Net neutrality is the idea that internet service providers (ISPs) treat everyone’s data equally, whether that’s an email from your mom, a bank transfer, or a streamed episode of The Handmaid’s Tale. It means that ISPs don’t get to choose which data is sent more quickly and which sites get blocked or throttled (for example slowing the delivery of a TV show because it’s streamed by a video company that competes with a subsidiary of the ISP) and who has to pay extra. For this reason some have described net neutrality as the “first amendment of the internet”. ISPs provide you with access to the internet and include companies such as Verizon, Comcast, Charter, Verizon, CenturyLink and Cox. Content companies include Netflix, Hulu and Amazon. In some cases ISPs are also content providers, for example Comcast owns NBCUniversal and delivers TV shows through its Xfinity internet service. Content providers including Netflix, Apple and Google. They argue that people are already paying for connectivity and so deserve access to a quality experience. Mozilla, the non-profit company behind the Firefox web browser, is a vocal supporter, and argues that it allows for creativity, innovation and economic growth. More than 800 startups, investors and other people and organizations sent a letter to Pai stating that “without net neutrality the incumbents who provide access to the internet would be able to pick winners or losers in the market. They could impede traffic from our services in order to favor their own services or established competitors. Or they could impose new tolls on us, inhibiting consumer choice.” Many consumers support the rules to protect the openness of the internet. Some of them may have been swayed by Last Week Tonight host John Oliver, who pointed out that “there are multiple examples of ISP fuckery over the years” so restrictions are important. Big broadband companies including AT&T, Comcast, Verizon and Cox. They argue that the rules are too heavy-handed and will stifle innovation and investment in infrastructure and have filed a series of lawsuits challenging the FCC’s authority to impose net neutrality rules. Publicly, however, the message is different. Verizon released an odd video on the topic insisting that they were not trying to kill net neutrality rules and that pro-net neutrality groups are using the issue to fundraise. Comcast also launched a Twitter campaign insisting it supports net neutrality. Yes. Opponents don’t like the idea of putting the federal government at the center of the internet when, as Pai has said, “nothing is broken”. The new FCC chairman argues that the 2015 rules were established on “hypothetical harms and hysterical prophecies of doom” and that they are generally bad for business. “It’s basic economics. The more heavily you regulate something, the less of it you’re likely to get,” he said. The big broadband companies publicly state they are quibbling the Title II “common carrier” designation rather than net neutrality per se. They believe they shouldn’t be regulated in the same way that telecommunications services are and prefer the light touch regulation they would otherwise be subject to under their previous Title I designation of the Telecommunications Act of 1996. The FCC lacks the direct authority to regulate Title I “information services”. Trump’s Republican party is showing its colors as friendly to big corporations even if it leads to the unfettered accumulation of corporate power. It’s the second major roll-back of Obama-era internet protections. In March, Congress voted to allow ISPs to sell the browsing habits of their customers to advertisers. The move, which critics charge will fundamentally undermine consumer privacy in the US, overturned rules drawn up by the FCC that would have given people more control over their personal data. Without the rules, ISPs don’t have to get people’s consent before selling their data – including their browsing histories – to advertisers and others. There are 10 days to protest the roll-back of the FCC’s net neutrality rules. You can use this website to write to the FCC and Congress or leave a voice message for Mozilla, which will collect them all together as an audio file and send them to the FCC.