The word “school” was once used to describe a place where people were taught the basics of English and a school was considered a safe and legitimate place to learn.
But the US has now officially gone back to the old school of thought when it comes to defining the word.
On Tuesday, the Federal Communications Commission announced that it would allow internet providers to charge websites like Facebook, Twitter, YouTube and Instagram for faster loading times for their videos.
The move, which was previously blocked in some markets, will allow internet service providers to pay for faster speed for their users.
“This decision by the FCC will allow us to move forward with an open Internet that respects the ability of our users to express themselves,” FCC Chairman Ajit Pai said in a statement.
“It’s critical that the public is able to access the information they want and get it fast.
The FCC is committed to ensuring an open and robust Internet that promotes innovation and drives economic growth for all Americans.”
In October, the FCC voted to give the agency the authority to ban internet service companies from charging for the faster delivery of their content.
The FCC’s move comes after President Donald Trump said in March that he was against a “school shooting” and said that he wanted to see more schools “destroyed”.
A school shooting was the term used to refer to a mass shooting of a school that involved a gunman and the deaths of three people.
The word “suicide” was also used to denote a mass murder.