AT&T supports all of you who are out there right now angry to have the net neutrality repeal overturned. It’s just dissapointed. And if you don’t stop, it’s going to take away your video games and your car.

In a aggregation blog post, Bob Quinn, AT&T’s Senior Executive Vice President of External & Legislative Affairs, claims people have it wrong when it comes to fast lanes and throttling. “But no altercation of net neutrality would be complete after also acclamation the topic of paid prioritization. Let me start by saying that the issue of paid prioritization has always been hazy and theoretical,” he says.

Well, we’re off to a bad start Bob. Because there’s annihilation hazy or abstract about paid prioritization. As anchorman Jon Bodkin points out, the FCC, under the 2015 net neutrality act, already let ISPs set aside bandwidth for assertive applications after actionable its paid prioritization ban.

So not only is aggregate Quinn says afterwards misleading, but it’s also based on a babble premise.

For example, when Quinn says:

Let me [be] clear about this – AT&T is not absorbed in creating fast lanes and slow lanes on anyone’s internet. What we do care about is enabling avant-garde new technologies like free cars, remote surgery, added first responder communications and basic absoluteness services, which are real-time alternate casework that crave end-to-end administration in order to make those casework work for consumers and public safety.

It’s almost as though he’s trying to make us accept that AT&T was bedridden before, and now it can assuredly abutment innovation. But that’s a lie. And it would also be a lie if he came out and said that technology like VR, driverless cars, and robots that accomplish anaplasty relied on AT&T internet casework to operate. Because they don’t.

The idea that Ford, Chevy, Nissan, Tesla, Porsche, BMW, Google, Apple, Nvidia, and bags of AI companies are relying on AT&T’s customer broadband bales to actuate whether free cars sink-or-swim is laughable.

First, for a car to be free it has to rely on its own sensors, not advice from a network. But even if we accept he meant “driverless” cars, you still have to wonder how the hell repealing net neutrality afflicted that.

Because Quinn acutely knows that his aggregation doesn’t just sell Google or Ford a $39.95 a month broadband package. Net neutrality was about customer protections: we’re afraid AT&T is going to charge us more to affix our Tesla to its arrangement than it would addition who owns a car it’s “partnered” with, or only offer its fastest account to owners of a specific make, for example.

Nobody is stupid enough to accept the net neutrality debate was about giant tech companies adversity while AT&T and Verizon were blank to help them.

But, Quinn must be counting on us being apprenticed when he says:

Both sides of this debate can abide to live in a world where we throw shade at one addition and call into catechism each other’s motives, or we can put history aside and work calm to accommodate consumers the internet they want and deserve. On this Day of Action, rather than abutment a CRA process, which only delays us from really accouterment consumers some basic protections on the internet, AT&T supports the aperture of a chat to solve this vexing issue through legislation once and for all.

It’s worth pointing out, some of us don’t even think the CRA has a snowball’s chance in hell of afterwards because it has to clear President Trump’s desk.

But, if we’re not angry to annul the repeal, those who accept in net neutrality should be focused on preventing people like Representative Marsha Blackburn from passing laws stripping alone US states’ ascendancy to accomplish their own net neutrality laws. And if you’re apprehensive what Rep. Blackburn and AT&T have in common, the answer is $80,750.

So, for the record Mr. Quinn, we’ll abide to catechism the motivations of, and throw shade at, any person or aggregation in tech that lies to or sells out the American people just to make more money.

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