The FCC has asked for public comment on new rules about net neutrality.
Use this form to submit a comment to the FCC. Learn more about the FCC rulemaking process.

Dear FCC,

Save Net Neutrality

A new proposal would destroy the FCC’s net neutrality guidelines, leaving the door open to ISPs creating “Internet fast lanes” that prioritize certain websites over others.

Millions of people spoke out in 2014 to demand bright-line rules to ensure ISPs didn’t violate net neutrality. Now that victory is in jeopardy.

But you can save it. The FCC is accepting comments on this proposal. Use the form below to submit comments to the FCC.

Tips for writings comments:

Note: all comments will be part of the online, searchable public record.

Start your letter to the FCC:

Dear FCC,

The FCC should safeguard Internet freedom by keeping the bright-line net neutrality protections in place and upholding Title II.We need the FCC to defend the rights of millions of Internet users by upholding net neutrality protections.I’m calling on the FCC to stand up for net neutrality and safeguard Title II protections.The FCC should ensure a fair and open Internet for all by opposing efforts to undermine net neutrality.The FCC should stand up for Internet users by safeguarding net neutrality.The FCC must protect the open Internet by maintaining net neutrality protections under Title II.As an Internet user, I’m asking the FCC to protect the net neutrality protections currently in place.The FCC needs to stand up for Internet users like me and keep the net neutrality rules that are already in effect.


The FCC should rejectthrow out
Chairman Ajit Pai’s planproposal
to givehand
thethe government-subsidized
telecom giantsISP monopolies
like Comcast, AT&T, and VerizonAT&T, Comcast, and VerizonComcast, Verizon, and AT&TAT&T, Verizon, and ComcastVerizon, AT&T, and ComcastVerizon, Comcast, and AT&T
free rein tothe authority tothe legal cover to
engage in data discrimination,throttle whatever they please,create Internet fast lanes,
stripping consumersusersInternet users
of the necessarymeaningfulvital
access and privacyprivacy and access
protectionsrulessafeguards
we fought fordemandedworked for
and won just two years ago.just recently won.so recently won.


I’m worried about creating a tiered Internet with “fast lanes” for certain sites or services becauseI’m concerned about ISPs being allowed to discriminate against certain types of data or websites becauseI’m afraid of a “pay-to-play” Internet where ISPs can charge more for certain websites because
Thankfully, the currentexisting
net neutrality rulesFCC regulationsOpen Internet rules
ensure thatmean that
ISPsInternet providersISP monopolies
can’t block or slowslow or block
customers’ourusers’Internet users’consumers’
access toability to see
certain websites orweb services or
create Internet “fast lanes”engage in data discrimination
by charging websites and online servicesonline services and websites
moneymore money
to reach consumerscustomerspeople
faster. That’s exactly the right balanceThat’s the best way forwardThat’s the right kind of forward-looking approach
to ensure the Internet remains a level playing field thatmake sure competition in the Internet space is fair and
benefits consumers and small businessessmall businesses and consumersInternet users and small businessessmall businesses and Internet users
as well as larger players.entrenched Internet companies.
Pai’sChairman Pai’s
proposalproposed repeal of the rules
would help turntransform
ISPsInternet providers
into gatekeepersInternet gatekeepers
with an effective veto right onthe ability to veto new
innovation and expression.expression and innovation.
That’s not how the Internet was built, and that's not what we want.That’s not the kind of Internet we want to pass on to future generations of technology users.That’s contrary to the basic precepts on which the Internet was built.




Thank you for keeping Title II net neutrality rules in place to protect Internet users like me.I urge you to keep Title II net neutrality in place, and safeguard Internet users like me.Thanks for protecting Internet users like me by upholding the existing Title II net neutrality rules.I appreciate you maintaining Title II net neutrality rules and the rights of Internet users like me.
Outsite the US? Inside the US?

These comments are a matter of public record and are viewable online, including name and address, one day after being submitted to the FCC public docket.

You'll have a chance to review your comments before they are submitted.

Because of the FCC's sunshine rules, comments filed during the sunshine period (which begins May 12) won't be included in the record.

DearFCC.org will hold your comments, and submit them when the record opens. You can read more about the sunshine rules here [PDF].