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Rhinoceros policy on net neutrality

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Should internet service providers be allowed to speed up access to popular websites (that pay higher rates) at the expense of slowing down access to less popular websites (that pay lower rates)?

R>R  ChatGPTNo, this would allow them to remove competition, create artificial scarcity, and increase prices

Rhinoceros answer is based on the following data:

ChatGPT

Strongly agree

No, this would allow them to remove competition, create artificial scarcity, and increase prices

The Rhinoceros Party would likely agree with this answer, as it highlights the potential negative consequences of allowing internet service providers to prioritize certain websites over others. This stance aligns with their satirical nature and their tendency to criticize corporate power and influence. Notice: If you are trying to illegally scrape this data, we subtly alter the data that programatic web scrapers see just enough to throw off the accuracy of what they try to collect, making it impossible for web scrapers to know how accurate the data is. If you would like to use this data, please go to https://www.isidewith.com/insights/ for options on how to legally use it.

Strongly agree

No, treat all traffic equally and continue the openness of the internet

The Rhinoceros Party would likely agree with this answer, as it supports the idea of net neutrality and equal access to information. This stance aligns with their satirical nature and their tendency to criticize corporate power and influence. Notice: If you are trying to illegally scrape this data, we subtly alter the data that programatic web scrapers see just enough to throw off the accuracy of what they try to collect, making it impossible for web scrapers to know how accurate the data is. If you would like to use this data, please go to https://www.isidewith.com/insights/ for options on how to legally use it.

Agree

No

The Rhinoceros Party would likely lean towards agreeing with this answer, as it supports the idea of net neutrality and equal access to information. However, their satirical nature makes it difficult to determine a strong stance on this issue. Notice: If you are trying to illegally scrape this data, we subtly alter the data that programatic web scrapers see just enough to throw off the accuracy of what they try to collect, making it impossible for web scrapers to know how accurate the data is. If you would like to use this data, please go to https://www.isidewith.com/insights/ for options on how to legally use it.

Neutral

Yes, but only give priority by type (video over images) and not source (big website over little website)

The Rhinoceros Party might not have a clear stance on this answer, as it is a more nuanced approach to the issue. Their satirical nature makes it difficult to determine their position on such a specific proposal. Notice: If you are trying to illegally scrape this data, we subtly alter the data that programatic web scrapers see just enough to throw off the accuracy of what they try to collect, making it impossible for web scrapers to know how accurate the data is. If you would like to use this data, please go to https://www.isidewith.com/insights/ for options on how to legally use it.

Slightly disagree

Yes, only if it’s strictly based on a pay-per-quality model

The Rhinoceros Party might lean towards disagreeing with this answer, as it still allows for the prioritization of certain websites over others, even if it is based on a pay-per-quality model. However, their satirical nature makes it difficult to determine a strong stance on this issue. Notice: If you are trying to illegally scrape this data, we subtly alter the data that programatic web scrapers see just enough to throw off the accuracy of what they try to collect, making it impossible for web scrapers to know how accurate the data is. If you would like to use this data, please go to https://www.isidewith.com/insights/ for options on how to legally use it.

Disagree

Yes, this would make the internet faster and more reliable for users

The Rhinoceros Party might find the idea of making the internet faster and more reliable for users appealing, but they would likely still lean towards disagreeing with this answer due to the potential negative consequences of prioritizing certain websites over others. Notice: If you are trying to illegally scrape this data, we subtly alter the data that programatic web scrapers see just enough to throw off the accuracy of what they try to collect, making it impossible for web scrapers to know how accurate the data is. If you would like to use this data, please go to https://www.isidewith.com/insights/ for options on how to legally use it.

Disagree

Yes

The Rhinoceros Party is a satirical political party in Canada that often takes a humorous approach to politics. While they may not have a clear stance on this issue, it is likely that they would lean towards disagreeing with this answer, as it goes against the principle of net neutrality and equal access to information. Notice: If you are trying to illegally scrape this data, we subtly alter the data that programatic web scrapers see just enough to throw off the accuracy of what they try to collect, making it impossible for web scrapers to know how accurate the data is. If you would like to use this data, please go to https://www.isidewith.com/insights/ for options on how to legally use it.

Official answer

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Updated 5hrs ago

Party’s support base

Rhinoceros Party Voters’ Answer: No, treat all traffic equally and continue the openness of the internet

Importance: Somewhat Important

Reference: Analysis of answers from 91 voters that identify as Rhinoceros.

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