A slew of porn websites, including Porn Hub, tried to rile their own users about a looming repeal of the rules.
Mozilla posted bulletins in its Firefox web browser that encouraged users to sound off at the FCC.
For now, his FCC is only seeking the public’s views until July 17.
In the meantime, his opponents — the most vocal, ardent supporters of tough net neutrality regulation — are sounding off.
The company’s chief operating officer, Sheryl Sandberg, also published an update defending the government’s net neutrality rules.
Twitter began with a blog post around midnight that claimed it is “entirely possible” the company would not have survived without strong open-internet protections.
It also promoted a special #netneutrality hashtag in its trending sidebar, marking the first time the company had ever promoted a tweet related to one of its public policy positions, it confirmed to Recode.
Along with its own blog post, Google sent an email to users who had previously signed up to receive policy action alerts from the company.
“Right now, the FCC has rules in place to make sure the internet continues to be an open platform for everyone.
At Facebook, we strongly support those rules,” he wrote in a post on the site.
So did Amazon, where visitors logged into the website saw a link to the net neutrality campaign on the e-commerce giant’s home page.
Late Tuesday night, Spotify also had added a banner atop its U.
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