The United States Federal Communications Commission (FCC) voted 3-2 Thursday to overturn its net neutrality rules, though legal challenges to the vote were being announced within hours Thursday. As they reclassified American internet service providers (ISPs) as Title II common carriers, the 2015 rules also stopped ISPs from blocking, slowing down, or enacting paid prioritization of internet traffic on their networks. However, Reuters reported Thursday that consumer \u201cadvocates and trade groups representing content providers have planned a legal challenge aimed at preserving those rules.\u201d One of those groups, Free Press, was asking for donations on its website to support its legal challenge shortly after the vote. It was also asking Congress to pass a \u2018resolution of disapproval\u2019 to overturn the vote. Meanwhile, New York attorney general Eric Schneiderman said in a press release that he would lead a multi-state lawsuit \u201cto stop the rollback of net neutrality.\u201d Washington State\u2019s attorney general Bob Ferguson also said in a release Thursday afternoon that he would file a legal challenge. In Canada, Innovation Minister Navdeep Bains issued a press release to say: \u201cWe support an open Internet where Canadians have the ability to access the content of their choice in accordance with Canadian laws. Net neutrality is one of the critical issues of our times, much like freedom of the press and freedom of expression before it.\u201d He added: "That's why our government has a strong net neutrality framework in place through the \u201d The NDP also issued a press release late afternoon Thursday, saying it is "calling on the Liberal government to commit to maintaining net neutrality and to commit to refusing changes in trade negotiations with the United States." A day earlier, Opposition leader Andrew Scheer declined to specify his stance on net neutrality.