Not true, and we've been through it. read wikipedia's entry on NN below. This is the best case for NN that the collective internet could come up with and it's extremely thin. Note in the reading below that a) the cases are so few you can count them on 1 hand, b) the FCC busted them anyway because violating NN rules was already illegal, c) the cases are from years and years ago because there are no recent cases that caused NN come about.Those of us who favor NN have linked instances of abuse by ISPs that occurred before NN was in place, and is, in part, the basis that I see that makes NN a necessity.
NN is Google and Netflix convincing the govt they shouldn't have to pay more for all their traffic, and 99.7% of people agree because they called it 'neutrality' and who can possibly against fairness?
If not having NN was really a problem we'd have a TON of stories about violations. It would be happening all over the place. As it stands - no one can tell the difference from before or after we've had NN. The rules are completely useless and they're nothing more than the govt helping out some big corporate donors Google & Netflix.
'A widely cited example of a violation of net neutrality principles was the Internet service provider Comcast's secret slowing ("throttling") of uploads from peer-to-peer file sharing (P2P) applications by using forged packets. Comcast did not stop blocking these protocols, like BitTorrent, until the Federal Communications Commission ordered them to stop. In another minor example, the Madison River Communications company was fined US$15,000 by the FCC, in 2004, for restricting their customers' access to Vonage, which was rivaling their own services. AT&T was also caught limiting access to FaceTime, so only those users who paid for AT&T's new shared data plans could access the application. In July 2017, Verizon Wireless was accused of throttling after users noticed that videos played on Netflix and YouTube were slower than usual, though Verizon commented that it was conducting "network testing" and that net neutrality rules permit "reasonable network management practices". A September 2018 report from Northeastern University and the University of Massachusetts, Amherst found that U.S. telecom companies are indeed slowing internet traffic to and from those two sites in particular along with other popular apps."