So, I hope that clears that accusation up - not semantics, but rather philosophical ideas. Now to get back to the debate: Should the government provide internet to each home? Is this a privelage (which it is by definition a privelage, not a fundamental right) that we the people believe the government should force upon us?
My answer is always 'no' to any question in this context. I believe that an ideal government should protect our fundamental rights. I am willing to give to the government, in the form of taxes, if and only if it is to protect the fundamental rights of myself and of all citizens. This is the only thing taxes should ever go towards, ideally. Economies of scale would suggest that this is the most affordable way to protect these rights, which we all need protected. But as soon as we start trying to make privelages law, then we start asking people for money (privelages cost money!) for something that they may not agree with. It is their money. Their property. They have a fundamental right to keep what is there's if they choose to (beyond giving what is necessary to protect their fundamental rights). So, though I may love the idea of getting internet in every home and may voluntarily donate to such a cause, I am 100% against forcing people to pay into this privelage so that all may have it. Because by forcing it upon the people, you are taking something away that is so much more important than people getting the internet: you are taking their money/property/freedom to choose what they do with their property which IS a fundamental right. If it is mine, it is mine to choose what I should do with it (assuming that it doesn't directly conflict with the fundamental right of another person).
So it's not a question of whether or not it's a fundamental right. It's not, by definition. It's not a question of whether or not it's a good idea that everyone have the internet. It is a great idea, IMO. It's a question of whether or not it is the government's job. Does the government have the 'right' to take away your rights in order to implement what the majority feels is a 'great idea'? never.