The District of Columbia appeals court rejected the request to review one judgment of October in which the end of net neutrality in the United States. Many lobbyists and as many as 15 states had requested that the sentence be reviewed. This decision concerns the actions of the FCC, the Federal Telecommunication Commission.

In 2017, the FCC created a scandal and concern, making a decision that allowed internet providers to violate it net neutrality. In practice, the new regulation allows internet service providers to block, slow down or prioritize payment to certain sites. These rules repeal the laws that Obama had passed in 2015 to defend net neutrality.

Even the big internet companies don't like this decision. From Google to Amazon, from Facebook to Twitter, all the big names on the web have sued the FCC, but without success. In April, the Democratic-controlled House of Representatives also moved to restore net neutrality, but the Senate in the hands of the Republican party had blocked the new regulations.

So for now the net neutrality laws will remain repealed. The October ruling also specified, however, that the FCC has "no legal power" to impose a unique way on individual states to implement their own regulations.