Net Neutrality is one of the big stories which has dominated the news media from across the Internet, to regular TV news, to even late night HBO television. This is especially true of the FCC's new proposal to create a two-tiered Internet fast lane system. It's amazing how much of a public outcry there has been regarding this issue. Earlier this year, the FCC even implemented a way for the general public to weigh in on the topic by creating a web landing page where the public can comment. The FCC planned to keep that comment site available for 120 days, but they actually extended the deadline because they have received so much feedback about their proposed changes to the concept of Net Neutrality. In fact, some of you might have seen the British American Citizen Comedian John Oliver's show regarding the subject in which he called on internet commenters to deluge the FCC with all of their rage. Apparently his show got people's attention, because the day after his "call to action," the FCC website was so overwhelmed with traffic it crashed. (You can check out the video on YouTube here, but be forewarned, it has some R-Rated language, if that matters to you.) Despite his salty language, Oliver's explanation of the situation is very illuminating as it succinctly explains the issue. The fact that it is even showing up on shows like this just goes to show the massive importance of this topic. Because of this, we thought it would be worthwhile to post a quick tutorial on the full process for commenting on the FCC website. This way, you too can weigh in and let the FCC know how dumb you think their Internet fast lane idea is. For simplicity's sake, we are going to borrow Gizmodo's excellent "How to" reference that they have been posting regularly. Here's a quote from them, For the sake of full disclosure, I commented at the FCC website fully siding with the idea that Net Neutrality needs to exist. It needs to be left alone and in the same state which it existed since the beginning of the web. The Internet fast lane idea is monumentally stupid and basically amounts to giving the cable companies exactly what they want. As an OP-Ed, I have included my own FCC comment in a quote below, The time is fast approaching when the FCC comment section will be gone. Please take the time to share your ideas with the FCC on this important topic.