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    <p>In the CPUC proceeding EFF suggested that the interim step would
      be for AT&T to open up its fiber to WISPs to fill the gaps.
      But there has to be a rationale as to why they're legally required
      to share fiber. <br>
    </p>
    <p>On that lawless note, we are dealing with a company that paid the
      outgoing President's now in prison lawyer a lot of money for
      "advice."<br>
    </p>
    <div class="moz-cite-prefix">On 11/20/2020 9:00 AM, Christopher
      Mitchell wrote:<br>
    </div>
    <blockquote type="cite"
cite="mid:CAAe53ytyN4mY70i3MfzCz78uhZOGYULNRsTqpgRxBVfmza_cpg@mail.gmail.com">
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        <div>I support making sure the FCC has the authority to do this
          via Title II. <br>
        </div>
        <div><br>
        </div>
        <div>Love that Capone quote ... wondering whether he was more
          lawless than AT&T.<br>
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                    <div><span style="font-size:12.8px">Christopher
                        Mitchell</span><br style="font-size:12.8px">
                      <span style="font-size:12.8px">Director, Community
                        Broadband Networks</span><br
                        style="font-size:12.8px">
                      <span style="font-size:12.8px">Institute for Local
                        Self-Reliance</span>
                      <div style="font-size:12.8px"><br>
                        <a href="http://www.muninetworks.org/"
                          target="_blank" moz-do-not-send="true">MuniNetworks.org</a><br>
                        <div>@communitynets</div>
                        <div>612-545-5185</div>
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      <div class="gmail_quote">
        <div dir="ltr" class="gmail_attr">On Fri, Nov 20, 2020 at 10:55
          AM Stephen Blum <<a
            href="mailto:steveblum@tellusventure.com" target="_blank"
            moz-do-not-send="true">steveblum@tellusventure.com</a>>
          wrote:<br>
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          <div dir="ltr">As the great broadband advocate Al Capone said,
            "you get further with a kind word and a gun, than with a
            kind word alone".<br clear="all">
            <div>
              <div dir="ltr"><br>
                Steve Blum<br>
                Tellus Venture Associates<br>
                U.S. +1-831-582-0700<br>
                N.Z. +64-21-116-0002<br>
                <a href="mailto:steveblum@tellusventure.com"
                  target="_blank" moz-do-not-send="true">steveblum@tellusventure.com</a><br>
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          <div class="gmail_quote">
            <div dir="ltr" class="gmail_attr">On Fri, Nov 20, 2020 at
              8:51 AM Harold Feld <<a
                href="mailto:hfeld@publicknowledge.org" target="_blank"
                moz-do-not-send="true">hfeld@publicknowledge.org</a>>
              wrote:<br>
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              <div dir="ltr">As I frequently write -- forcing companies
                to do stuff they don't want to do should be the last
                resort. Why? Because they will resist as much as
                possible, raisng the cost of forcing compliance. Best is
                to support people who actually want to serve locally.
                <div><br>
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                <div>But sometimes, the least bad alternative must
                  suffice. </div>
                <div><br>
                </div>
                <div>In any event, I think it is critical to gain
                  authority, and to pressure incumbents to support
                  alternatives.<br>
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                                              <div>Harold Feld, Senior
                                                VP <br>
                                              </div>
                                              <div><span
                                                  style="font-size:12.8px">(202)
                                                  559-1044</span> |
                                                @haroldfeld</div>
                                              <div>Public Knowledge |
                                                @publicknowledge | <a
                                                  href="http://www.publicknowledge.org/"
style="color:rgb(17,85,204)" target="_blank" moz-do-not-send="true">www.publicknowledge.org</a> </div>
                                              <div>1818 N St. NW, Suite
                                                410 | Washington, DC
                                                20036</div>
                                              <div><br>
                                              </div>
                                              <div><a
                                                  href="https://www.publicknowledge.org/give/"
                                                  target="_blank"
                                                  moz-do-not-send="true">Support
                                                  Public Knowledge's
                                                  Mission</a></div>
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              <div class="gmail_quote">
                <div dir="ltr" class="gmail_attr">On Thu, Nov 19, 2020
                  at 2:29 PM Christopher Mitchell <<a
                    href="mailto:christopher@ilsr.org" target="_blank"
                    moz-do-not-send="true">christopher@ilsr.org</a>>
                  wrote:<br>
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                    <div>I do not like the idea of putting a lot of
                      energy into a plan to force AT&T to invest
                      more in areas it does not want to serve. Given the
                      amount of effort it would take to win that, I
                      would like that energy to result in a win that
                      wasn't that more people got to experience how
                      shitty AT&T is. We have done some unscientific
                      surveys and may be getting one out that is
                      scientific on the question of whether people are
                      just looking for the fastest solution to getting
                      broadband where it isn't or whether they are
                      willing to wait and have it cost more to do it
                      right. I'm heartened at how many more want to get
                      it right. I think we need to respect that and
                      build better business models with the power of
                      government rather than continuing  to let the
                      power of government prop up the shittiest ones. <br>
                    </div>
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                                <div><span style="font-size:12.8px">Christopher
                                    Mitchell</span><br
                                    style="font-size:12.8px">
                                  <span style="font-size:12.8px">Director,
                                    Community Broadband Networks</span><br
                                    style="font-size:12.8px">
                                  <span style="font-size:12.8px">Institute
                                    for Local Self-Reliance</span>
                                  <div style="font-size:12.8px"><br>
                                    <a
                                      href="http://www.muninetworks.org/"
                                      target="_blank"
                                      moz-do-not-send="true">MuniNetworks.org</a><br>
                                    <div>@communitynets</div>
                                    <div>612-545-5185</div>
                                  </div>
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                  <div class="gmail_quote">
                    <div dir="ltr" class="gmail_attr">On Thu, Nov 19,
                      2020 at 10:12 AM Harold Feld <<a
                        href="mailto:hfeld@publicknowledge.org"
                        target="_blank" moz-do-not-send="true">hfeld@publicknowledge.org</a>>
                      wrote:<br>
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                      <div dir="ltr">Universal service in its modern
                        inception goes back to the early days of the
                        AT&T monopoly. AT&T justified its
                        monopoly on the basis of the idea that it was
                        necessary for them to have a monopoly to serve
                        the entire country. "<a
href="https://arstechnica.com/tech-policy/2011/09/how-att-conquered-the-20th-century/2/#:~:text=In%20an%20era%20profoundly%20distrustful,as%20a%20%22natural%20monopoly.%22"
                          target="_blank" moz-do-not-send="true">One
                          policy, one system, universal service</a>" was
                        the slogan used to sell this idea.
                        <div><br>
                        </div>
                        <div>The way this got enforced, ultimately, was
                          by requiring franchising on a geographic basis
                          and demanding deployment throughout the
                          service territory. unlike cable systems
                          franchised at the local level, telephone
                          networks were franchised by the state (and
                          required to get a license for interstate
                          services under Section 214 of the Act).
                          Traditionally, overbuilders were not subject
                          to these universal franchising requirements.
                          Incumbent LECs were designated as "carriers of
                          last resort" (COLR), and could not terminate
                          service without showing that other carriers
                          exist to service the service area.</div>
                        <div><br>
                        </div>
                        <div>I will skip over the history of franchising
                          and how this stuff used to work. It was indeed
                          a long, ugly and expensive process we would
                          not want to replicate. Without franchising, it
                          is less clear how you enforce a universal
                          service mandate. The most obvious way is to
                          make the government -- local, state or federal
                          -- the carrier of last resort and to require
                          cost-based interconnection to keep the price
                          of backhaul reasonable. We (PK) proposed this
                          back in 2011 or so when LECs were looking to
                          deregulate themselves as part of the Tech
                          Transition. Needless to say, this did not get
                          far.<br>
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                                                      <div>Harold Feld,
                                                        Senior VP <br>
                                                      </div>
                                                      <div><span
                                                          style="font-size:12.8px">(202)
                                                          559-1044</span> |
                                                        @haroldfeld</div>
                                                      <div>Public
                                                        Knowledge |
                                                        @publicknowledge
                                                        | <a
                                                          href="http://www.publicknowledge.org/"
style="color:rgb(17,85,204)" target="_blank" moz-do-not-send="true">www.publicknowledge.org</a> </div>
                                                      <div>1818 N St.
                                                        NW, Suite 410 |
                                                        Washington, DC
                                                        20036</div>
                                                      <div><br>
                                                      </div>
                                                      <div><a
                                                          href="https://www.publicknowledge.org/give/"
target="_blank" moz-do-not-send="true">Support Public Knowledge's
                                                          Mission</a></div>
                                                    </div>
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                      <div class="gmail_quote">
                        <div dir="ltr" class="gmail_attr">On Tue, Nov
                          17, 2020 at 6:51 PM Dane Jasper <<a
                            href="mailto:dane.jasper@sonic.com"
                            target="_blank" moz-do-not-send="true">dane.jasper@sonic.com</a>>
                          wrote:<br>
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                          <div dir="ltr">Certainly understand the goals
                            of full deployment, and our own analysis of
                            the 477 info supports the fact that more
                            fiber is deployed in areas with higher
                            incomes.
                            <div><br>
                            </div>
                            <div>Universal service was a concept when
                              cable companies were granted monopoly
                              franchises for television services. They'd
                              generally be required to provide service
                              throughout a city, with some carve-outs
                              for things like long private property
                              driveways that they were allowed to charge
                              more for - but they couldn't skip sections
                              of town and basically had to go down every
                              road. But of course, that was before the
                              internet disrupted cable television, and a
                              monopoly franchise meant something.</div>
                            <div>
                              <div><br>
                              </div>
                              <div>But I don't understand how you could
                                compel a carrier today, even an
                                incumbent, to deploy or upgrade their
                                infrastructure universally. And would
                                you compel both the cable company and
                                the incumbent telephone carrier both to
                                deploy fiber to every home premise? What
                                about CLEC overbuilders like Sonic? We
                                build where we can, but without
                                pre-existing conduit in place, and with
                                overloaded poles and varying city
                                limitations on underground construction,
                                we end up with gaps in our coverage.</div>
                            </div>
                            <div><br>
                            </div>
                            <div>-Dane</div>
                            <div><br>
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                          <div class="gmail_quote">
                            <div dir="ltr" class="gmail_attr">On Tue,
                              Nov 17, 2020 at 2:39 PM Ernesto Falcon
                              <<a href="mailto:ernesto@eff.org"
                                target="_blank" moz-do-not-send="true">ernesto@eff.org</a>>
                              wrote:<br>
                            </div>
                            <blockquote class="gmail_quote"
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                                <p>This is just one of many pieces. I
                                  agree this approach in isolation alone
                                  would not be enough but I would
                                  emphasize that this is what common
                                  carriage already requires in law today
                                  under Title II. The FCC has a job to
                                  enforce. <br>
                                </p>
                                <p>This is also limited to what the FCC
                                  can do with its authority without a
                                  new law. For example, the FCC can't
                                  free up the local govs from the state
                                  restraints under Title II, which is
                                  why the Clyburn bill has those
                                  provisions unless those states change
                                  their laws. It can free up federally
                                  funded fiber under E-Rate early next
                                  year that will help with public
                                  infrastructure, but that's a small
                                  lift politically for the Biden FCC.
                                  And most of the money the FCC has
                                  available is obligated now under RDOF
                                  for years on out, so absent a new
                                  infusion of funds, there isn't more
                                  money coming from the FCC without
                                  Congress. <br>
                                </p>
                                <p>This is also specifically focused on
                                  densely populated cities and not a
                                  rural solution and focused on what can
                                  be done by regulation without money.
                                  Also nothing will be done that won't
                                  face litigation challenge by the ISPs,
                                  but if you start on year 1 you can get
                                  to resolution by year 2 to begin to
                                  enforce. <br>
                                </p>
                                <div>On 11/17/20 2:18 PM, Christopher
                                  Mitchell wrote:<br>
                                </div>
                                <blockquote type="cite">
                                  <div dir="ltr">
                                    <div>I respect the people who may
                                      support this, but not only would I
                                      not sign this letter, I actively
                                      oppose it. I do not think it is in
                                      anyone's interest to force
                                      AT&T to invest more in
                                      low-income communities. AT&T
                                      will never do a good job of
                                      meeting those needs and I think
                                      work focused on how to pass laws
                                      that would force AT&T et al to
                                      do that would be wasted. We need
                                      to focus on better approaches to
                                      ensuring everyone can access the
                                      Internet, as I outlined here:</div>
                                    <div><a
href="https://nonprofitquarterly.org/a-signal-failure-education-broadband-and-our-childrens-future/"
                                        target="_blank"
                                        moz-do-not-send="true">https://nonprofitquarterly.org/a-signal-failure-education-broadband-and-our-childrens-future/</a></div>
                                    <div><br>
                                    </div>
                                    <div>If you use the force of law to
                                      compel AT&T to invest in these
                                      areas, you will make it less
                                      likely and more difficult for ISPs
                                      and business models that will do a
                                      much better job of meeting those
                                      needs in the short and long term.
                                      I do not think there is a short
                                      term argument in favor of forcing
                                      AT&T to invest in certain
                                      areas as it will be years of court
                                      battles that would have to be won
                                      prior to AT&T changing any
                                      investment plans. <br>
                                    </div>
                                    <div><br>
                                    </div>
                                    <div>In disagreement, but
                                      solidarity, <br>
                                    </div>
                                    <div><br>
                                    </div>
                                    <div>
                                      <div dir="ltr">
                                        <div dir="ltr">
                                          <div>
                                            <div dir="ltr">
                                              <div><span
                                                  style="font-size:12.8px">Christopher
                                                  Mitchell</span><br
                                                  style="font-size:12.8px">
                                                <span
                                                  style="font-size:12.8px">Director,
                                                  Community Broadband
                                                  Networks</span><br
                                                  style="font-size:12.8px">
                                                <span
                                                  style="font-size:12.8px">Institute
                                                  for Local
                                                  Self-Reliance</span>
                                                <div
                                                  style="font-size:12.8px"><br>
                                                  <a
                                                    href="http://www.muninetworks.org/"
                                                    target="_blank"
                                                    moz-do-not-send="true">MuniNetworks.org</a><br>
                                                  <div>@communitynets</div>
                                                  <div>612-545-5185</div>
                                                </div>
                                              </div>
                                            </div>
                                          </div>
                                        </div>
                                      </div>
                                    </div>
                                    <br>
                                  </div>
                                  <br>
                                  <div class="gmail_quote">
                                    <div dir="ltr" class="gmail_attr">On
                                      Tue, Nov 17, 2020 at 2:25 PM
                                      Ernesto Falcon <<a
                                        href="mailto:ernesto@eff.org"
                                        target="_blank"
                                        moz-do-not-send="true">ernesto@eff.org</a>>
                                      wrote:<br>
                                    </div>
                                    <blockquote class="gmail_quote"
                                      style="margin:0px 0px 0px
                                      0.8ex;border-left:1px solid
                                      rgb(204,204,204);padding-left:1ex">
                                      <div>
                                        <p>Hey folks,</p>
                                        <p>The time to weigh in with the
                                          incoming Biden Administration
                                          on goals for the first year is
                                          <u><i><b>now</b></i></u>.<i><b>
                                            </b></i>Decisions about
                                          staffing federal agencies and
                                          setting their priorities are
                                          happening as we speak so that
                                          come January they can hit the
                                          ground running. Not a lot has
                                          been submitted to the
                                          transition team about what the
                                          FCC should do so I worked with
                                          some folks to come up with
                                          this letter that I present to
                                          you for your consideration.<br>
                                        </p>
                                        <p>The letter asks that the new
                                          Biden Administration appoint
                                          FCC Chair/Commissioners that
                                          will lead the agency to
                                          abolish digital redlining that
                                          is happening in our cities in
                                          year 1 and mandate the
                                          incumbents like AT&T to
                                          deploy fiber to the low-income
                                          people they have left behind
                                          with the goal of full
                                          deployment by the end of the
                                          first term. This would be done
                                          after reclassification of
                                          broadband as a Title II
                                          service by relying on the
                                          anti-discrimination authority
                                          the FCC has under Title II to
                                          address socio-economic
                                          discrimination in areas that
                                          are economic to fully serve. <br>
                                        </p>
                                        <p>It is just a fact that the
                                          large ISPs have refused to do
                                          so because they do not want to
                                          serve low income people for
                                          lower profits. Full deployment
                                          of fiber in densely populated
                                          cities is 100% profitable for
                                          the major ISPs like AT&T,
                                          but because we don't have an
                                          affirmative anti-redlining
                                          regulation on fiber, they are
                                          collecting profits that stem
                                          from discrimination with a
                                          disproportionate impact on
                                          people of color. This will
                                          carry serious ramifications
                                          going forward as those older
                                          slower networks will become
                                          more expensive to maintain,
                                          more expensive to subsidize
                                          access, and receive less and
                                          less investment by the
                                          incumbents who are
                                          purposefully letting them fall
                                          apart.<br>
                                        </p>
                                        <p>The new FCC can and should
                                          stop that from continuing
                                          forward after it reclassifies
                                          broadband as a Title II
                                          service.</p>
                                        <p><b><b>If you wish to sign on
                                              to the attached letter</b>,
                                            please click the link below.
                                            Deadline to sign on is
                                            November COB 23rd (Monday).</b><br>
                                        </p>
                                        <p><a
href="https://docs.google.com/forms/d/e/1FAIpQLSd3zD7OT-oCpk8m0azJlbkIYxouSJTZZPFZIa32KfwvWhLEqA/viewform?usp=sf_link"
                                            target="_blank"
                                            moz-do-not-send="true">https://docs.google.com/forms/d/e/1FAIpQLSd3zD7OT-oCpk8m0azJlbkIYxouSJTZZPFZIa32KfwvWhLEqA/viewform?usp=sf_link</a><br>
                                        </p>
                                        <pre cols="72">-- 
Ernesto Omar Falcon
Senior Legislative Counsel
Electronic Frontier Foundation
Office: 415 436 9333 ext. 182
Cell: 202 716 0770</pre>
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                                    </blockquote>
                                  </div>
                                </blockquote>
                                <pre cols="72">-- 
Ernesto Omar Falcon
Senior Legislative Counsel
Electronic Frontier Foundation
Office: 415 436 9333 ext. 182
Cell: 202 716 0770

Help EFF Defend Freedom in the Digital World
<a href="https://www.eff.org/donate" target="_blank" moz-do-not-send="true">https://www.eff.org/donate</a></pre>
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                            </blockquote>
                          </div>
                          <br clear="all">
                          <div><br>
                          </div>
                          -- <br>
                          <div dir="ltr">Dane Jasper<br>
                            CEO<br>
                            707-237-6205<br>
                            <a href="mailto:dane.jasper@sonic.com"
                              target="_blank" moz-do-not-send="true">dane.jasper@sonic.com</a><br>
                          </div>
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      <br>
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      <pre class="moz-quote-pre" wrap="">_______________________________________________
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</pre>
    </blockquote>
    <pre class="moz-signature" cols="72">-- 
Ernesto Omar Falcon
Senior Legislative Counsel
Electronic Frontier Foundation
Office: 415 436 9333 ext. 182
Cell: 202 716 0770</pre>
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