You have two weeks to decide whether you want the Department of Transportation (DOT) to allow in-flight phone calls or voice out your love of a peaceful flight. It was fairly understandable that the Federal Communications Commission has prohibited the use of mobile devices on certain radio frequencies onboard aircraft, including for voice calls, according to a DOT statement.

But according to this policy, Wi-Fi calls are not covered by the law and which it may be a possible ground to make voice calls against the rules. The DOT wanted that one covered too and are asking for the public's opinion if they want to be notified of an aircraft that allows voice calls so as they won't be deceived of their choice of silence.

DOT remarked that "allowing voice calls, without providing adequate notice, would be an unfair and deceptive practice." In the same statement last month, U.S. Secretary of Transportation Anthony Foxx said, "Consumers deserve to have clear and accurate information about whether an airline permits voice calls before they purchase a ticket and board the aircraft."

"Today's proposal will ensure that air travelers are not unwillingly exposed to voice calls, as many of them are troubled over the idea of passengers talking on cell phones in flight," he said. Because of the advancement of technology, innovations of voice calls like Skype, FaceTime or Hangouts makes it harder to determine if it's still classified as voice call because it's a new route.

Will the decision of the people emerge and have voice calls banned throughout the country? If any case most people would allow in-flight calls, airlines would notify them in advance if the plane will accept calls.

The 60-day public feedback started in December 2016 and is nearing its end on Feb. 13. If you want to object to this policy say it now or "forever hold your peace." You can comment here on what's your take.