24 Association of Research Libraries Research Library Issues 293 — 2018 6, 2018, http://www.wetmachine.com/tales-of-the-sausage-factory/ can-the-states-really-pass-their-own-net-neutrality-laws-heres- why-i-think-yes/. See also State of Montana, “Fact Sheet: Why Isn’t Montana’s Executive Order Preempted?,” accessed April 17, 2018, http://governor.mt.gov/Portals/16/docs/2018/For%20Circulation%20 -%20Preemption%20High%20Level.pdf?ver=2018-01-24-151114-170. (“Even if Montana did compel ISPs through a state law, the FCC’s claims to preemption are a stretch. Preemption is a question of congressional intent. There’s no statutory basis for preemption under Title I. Remember: the FCC felt it needed to reclassify broadband under Title II to protect net neutrality principles. So when the FCC retreated back to Title I in December, it’s unclear how the FCC can simultaneously claim it doesn’t have the power to impose net neutrality principles under Title I yet preempt states from doing the same.”) 7 American Civil Liberties Union (ACLU), The Public Internet Option: How Local Governments Can Provide Network Neutrality, Privacy, and Access for All (New York: ACLU, March 2018), https://www.aclu.org/ report/public-internet-option. 8 See Sascha Meinrath and Nathalia Foditsch, “How Other Countries Deal with Net Neutrality,” Smithsonian Magazine, December 15, 2017, https://www.smithsonianmag.com/innovation/ how-other-countries-deal-net-neutrality-180967558/. © 2018 Krista L. Cox This article is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License. To view a copy of this license, visit https:// creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/.