He could have also spoken to the press, made a film about it, launched a protest, or done any number of other perfectly valid ways to draw attention to the problem without making a legal issue out of it.
A real artist might have come up with something else to add to the situation to comment on it even further.
She lives in a wealthy district and won her last election with 72% of the vote. She's a tool of big business.
"The 7th is a very safe seat for the Republican Party. In fact, it has long been reckoned as the state's most Republican area outside the party's traditional heartland in East Tennessee. The district's politics are dominated by the wealthy suburbs of Nashville, such as Brentwood, Franklin and Spring Hill. These areas boast some of the highest median incomes in the state."
Boycotts only work if you can convince a reasonable number of people to join in and make it effective. That simply won't happen with internet access. People might boycott one company but they won't give up the internet all together, nor should they.
What needs to happen is for internet to be turned into a utility and regulated like one. It's not an optional thing anymore like cable TV. It's an essential service like water, gas, electricity, and roads.
That's fine until you pit a state against a multi-national corporation that commands more money than the entire state. The big telecoms have shown they can easily bend states to their will, which is why you need a greater power like the federal government watching over them.
There is no rule in any English language (or any language that I know of for that matter) where you randomly capitalize words at your whim. Why? Because it makes your sentences hard to read - which is the opposite of communicating.