Why you should be paying your cable bill
By now you’ve probably heard about Comcast’s $45 per month fee to watch online videos, the company’s decision to charge a premium for Internet speed and the fact that it’s now throttling a number of streaming services.
And, as usual, Comcast is not the only internet service provider in the US that is charging users to watch its content.
The company’s latest move to charge for the same fast Internet speeds that it has historically charged for is in direct response to complaints about Netflix’s throttling practices, which are forcing people to wait longer for access to Netflix and other services.
Netflix says it will charge customers for the faster connection they get to its site, but Comcast isn’t happy.
Netflix has been one of the main proponents of faster internet speeds, which many customers like me prefer because it means they can stream more content without being throttled by Comcast.
Comcast has been trying to get Netflix to give it the speed it wants, and Netflix has said that it is not happy with the company charging it to stream.
But now that Netflix is pushing for its own broadband plan, Comcast has become a major player in the broadband market, even though it has not yet offered broadband plans to many of its customers.
Netflix, the second-largest US streaming service, is the largest cable and satellite TV provider in America, but it doesn’t offer the same broadband speeds that its competitors do.
Comcast charges Netflix customers $10 a month for access, which is about the same as what Netflix offers for $5 a month.
Netflix also charges for some of the same features that Netflix does, including access to video-on-demand, as well as Netflix streaming and other premium features.
Comcast’s decision, which Comcast says was prompted by complaints from customers, means that Netflix customers are going to pay more for broadband than they were previously.
While Comcast says that it doesn.t have a “zero-rating” policy, it does have an “throttling” policy that prevents subscribers from watching Netflix without paying.
In a statement, Comcast said it has “proactively reached out to Netflix, asking them to voluntarily stop throttling access to certain features, including video-On-Demand, Netflix, and other content and services.”
Netflix has not agreed to stop throttlling the service.
In its statement, Netflix says that its streaming video content has been delivered at a rate that makes it “virtually unusable” for Netflix subscribers.
Netflix subscribers have been getting better speeds for months now, but that hasn’t helped Netflix customers who are getting slower speeds.
Netflix’s streaming video is also less reliable than that delivered by Netflix’s competitors.
Netflix is offering subscribers a number the company says is “fair” to make up for the speed difference between its service and its rivals.
Netflix argues that its “free” Internet speeds don’t count against its subscribers’ data caps.
In a blog post, Netflix’s chief content officer Michael Oreskes said that Netflix has been offering “fair and reasonable” speeds to its subscribers since it launched.
Netflix has “worked hard to provide the fastest and most reliable Internet speeds and services available to our customers,” Oreskses wrote.
“We are proud of our service and the way it’s delivered, and we look forward to seeing how customers can benefit from faster, better Internet speeds as part of the Netflix subscription.”
Oreskes also said that “some of the most popular streaming services” such as Netflix, Hulu, and Amazon Prime Video are now being blocked from Netflix subscribers who are connected to Comcast’s network.
Comcast also plans to block some Netflix-specific websites and services, but has not announced any specific plans to do so.