Net Neutrality is the idea that when you hop on your computer, phone, or tablet, it shouldn't matter what website you try to visit. All internet traffic should be considered equal. During the Obama administration, the FCC implemented its net neutrality guidelines requiring that internet service providers treat all traffic equally. The fight is over what is called the "last mile." When you pay an internet service provider like Comcast, you are paying for access to the last mile of the world wide web, basically the wiring that connects your device to the network. For hard lines, this is literally the wiring that connects your home or place of business with the Internet Service Provider before connecting you with the internet. If you are on a mobile device, the last mile is the space between your device and the cell tower. Under the current net neutrality regulations, when you purchase an internet plan at a certain speed, then whatever internet content you choose to consume would be downloaded up to that speed. There's no difference between the speed you download a news article and a Netflix movie. Internet Service Providers (ISPs) want the power to throttle (slow down) or charge users to access specific content. Even