There are multiple issues facing the internet today, unfortunately, only one is getting attention. The lack of internet access to large parts of the country is a problem. Unless you're in certain rural areas where the federal government has funded local carriers to provide internet or you're in a highly profitable area, you don't have access to internet that doesn't include dial-up speeds, small data caps and/or high costs. There is absolutely no incentive to service these areas when there's no penalty for only providing service in the most profitable areas. For areas lacking internet it means the inability to access jobs, education, government programs and up to date information required to function in today's society. It's a recipe for poverty. Title II could address this issue.
The other issue is the lack of competition. How many of those who have access to broadband have the choice between equal services? If you're lucky enough to have two ISPs servicing your location, it's a cable TV company and a telephone company. Telephone companies abandoned the internet business years ago and can only provide service over antiquated copper pairs. It just can't provide the bandwidth needed for today's internet. That leaves you with a single option, your cable TV provider, who is then free to charge what they want for service. Of course there are satellite and cell carriers. But again, slow, data caps and expensive. This issue has also lead us down the path where a company like Comcast can dictate how data is delivered to consumers. If Comcast had to compete would it have dealt with the Netflix issue in the same manner? Of course not, because they would have lost customers to their competitors. In this case, it may be best to have a utility that provides fiber optic access to all homes for ISPs to offer their services over.
There are great issues facing the internet and unfortunately we're only addressing one.