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The FCC approves strong net neutrality rules “The Federal Communications Commission for the first time classified Internet providers as public utilities Thursday, a landmark vote that officials said will prevent cable and telecommunications companies from controlling what people see on the Web,” reports The Washington Post's Cecilia Kang and Brian Fung.

House Republicans call for vote to block net neutrality rules "A group of 21 House Republicans on Thursday urged leadership to take up a resolution that would block the Federal Communications Commission's new net neutrality regulations," reports the Hill's Mario Trujillo. "The group, led by Judiciary Committee Chairman Bob Goodlatte (R-Va.), also called on FCC Chairman Tom Wheeler to testify before the panel on March 17."

Former White House press secretary Jay Carney going to Amazon Carney "will serve as head of the newly established global affairs office, which includes the public relations and public policy teams, Amazon said. And he will report directly to Amazon chief executive Jeffrey P. Bezos, who also owns The Washington Post.”

Google won't ban adult content on Blogger after all "Google only declared that it would begin cracking down on adult content posted to Blogger a few days ago, but it's already decided it was a bit hasty in its decision," reports Engadget's Matt Brian. "After coming under fire over the introduction of a retroactive change that would ban sexually explicit images and video and also required owners to delete older content, the search giant has told users that it will crack down harder on the publishing of commercial porn instead.”

Twitter rolls out a few more anti-abuse measures "Twitter took a few more small steps in its ongoing fight to curb harassment on the site Thursday, announcing in a company blog post that it is expanding the ways it can crack down on people who use the platform to harass others,” reports The Post's Hayley Tsukayama.

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