The Federal Communications Commission has been talking a lot about reforming its Lifeline subsidy program to focus more on internet for poorer Americans than phone service, and now it's ready to show what those reforms should look like. The agency has published details of a proposal that, at its heart, would give low-income households $9.25 a month for broadband, whether it's fixed or mobile. The offer would cover both stand-alone internet access and bundles with voice service. Also, recipients wouldn't be stiffed on quality. You'd get service at least as good as what the "substantial majority" of Americans receive (currently 10Mbps downstream and 1Mbps up), and any cellphone voice plans have to include unlimited talk time.