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National Post

Pirate Party champions Internet issuesThe Pirate Party of Canada, registered as a political party in 2010, champions issues attractive to young voters — traditionally seen as slackers unwilling to become overtly active politically. Drawing its name not from seafaring swashbucklers but from a drive to reform information, copyright and privacy laws and promote digital access, the party’s issues are not as insignificant as its name suggests.Debates over file sharing, usage-based billing (Internet service providers ending unlimited online access) and net neutrality (preventing providers from restricting Internet content or usage) were mainstream news last year.Beyond the Fringe: A look at the parties without seats The other parties: The Christian Heritage party The other parties: A Communist Manifesto for Canada

Pirate Party champions Internet issues
The Pirate Party of Canada, registered as a political party in 2010, champions issues attractive to young voters — traditionally seen as slackers unwilling to become overtly active politically. Drawing its name not from seafaring swashbucklers but from a drive to reform information, copyright and privacy laws and promote digital access, the party’s issues are not as insignificant as its name suggests.

Debates over file sharing, usage-based billing (Internet service providers ending unlimited online access) and net neutrality (preventing providers from restricting Internet content or usage) were mainstream news last year.

Beyond the Fringe: A look at the parties without seats
The other parties: The Christian Heritage party
The other parties: A Communist Manifesto for Canada

Canadians are broadband gobblers, and we’re paying for itSeeing red over metered Internet“There are two truths we know. Consumers prefer all-you-can-eat plans, and the exponential explosion of content is crashing into the finite bandwidth of networks,”How much does bandwidth actually cost?Does a gigabyte cost a penny, a dime or $2? Depends who you ask.
Check out our full visual archive.

Canadians are broadband gobblers, and we’re paying for it

Seeing red over metered Internet
“There are two truths we know. Consumers prefer all-you-can-eat plans, and the exponential explosion of content is crashing into the finite bandwidth of networks,”

How much does bandwidth actually cost?
Does a gigabyte cost a penny, a dime or $2? Depends who you ask.

Check out our full visual archive.