Rep. Mike Coffman has drafted a bill earlier this week that would turn the basic principles of net neutrality into law after it debuted in the form of the 21st-century Internet Law. The legislation is based on the Federal Communications Commission's Open Internet Order 2015 under the former Obama administration, which is now broadly supported by both sides of the political spectrum on Capitol Hill. The contract in question is even supported by a number of Internet service providers in the United States that serve as the basis for an "Internet Bill of Rights," as AT & T previously referred to a federal bill introducing net neutrality  The Relocation 2015 prevented broadband and mobile service providers from blocking and throttling certain content on the World Wide Web and banned paid priorities. The Capitol Hill initiative for state intervention on the issue of net neutrality was launched by the Democratic minority, but has now received support from MEP Coffman. Previously, the congressman had asked the FCC to postpone the vote on net neutrality in December 2015 until US legislators had plenty of time to create a framework that would regulate the industry, but ignored by the agency chaired by Ajit Pai has been . The FCC therefore decided in mid-December to lift the protection of net neutrality as part of a controversial movement that ushered in an immediate response from Rep. Coffman, who vowed to draft a replacement bill and now seemingly keep that promise. The ISPs mainly wanted to oppose the 2015 order because ISPs did not want to be labeled as utilities and although many of them So far they did not oppose the idea of codifying the principles of the open internet, but they still refused to declare the prioritization an outlaw based on the 2015 order would still do. With the August break in the house starting next week, the newly introduced bill will not make any progress in Congress by the fall.