Your kids too..
Since it doesn’t look like Congress will pass broad consumer protections anytime soon, ISPs can now track their customers’ data and sell it to advertisers eager to more precisely personalize their ads. That means knowledge of a customer’s location at a given time, as well as their browsing history, app usage history, and data about their health and finances, for example. Given that the majority of Americans feel their privacy is already vulnerable online, this seems like a problem.
And it’s not just privacy at stake. Some proponents of the FCC regulation argued that allowing ISPs to keep track of and sell consumers’ data exposes their information to more security threats. The Electronic Frontier Foundation notes that if internet providers want to sell customers’ data, they’ll have to collect it first, which makes for an appealing target for hackers. “Internet providers haven’t exactly been bastions of security when it comes to keeping information about their customers safe,” the EFF’s site says.
So Republicans today decided that Trump's taxes require privacy protection, but your Internet privacy doesn't.