Susan Crawford knows Net Neutrality is about protection from unlimited monopoly power.
This interview with Susan Crawford is part of Media Working Group's documedia project, The Network (network21c.org/)
Crawford is a professor in the Harvard Law School, a tech policy expert and advisor. Her insightful work
(hls.harvard.edu/faculty/directory/11154/Crawford) has played a significant role in 'resetting' the U.S. telecommunications policy debate, and bringing the Federal Communications Commission back (with its Title 2 decision in 2015) from a "10-year deregulatory detour." Her focus is on the public obligations of corporations that function as essential communications utilities. She argues that high-speed Internet replaces traditional telephone service as the our most significant utility, more akin to water and electricity than a mere 'information service.'
Crawford's books, Captive Audience: The Telecom Industry and Monopoly Power in the New Gilded Age (Yale Univ. Press 2013) and The Responsive City: Engaging Communities Through Data-Smart Governance (Wiley 2014), are key texts in the world of telecommunications policy and development.