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Cable companies are rarely among the public’s favorite people. Things have progressed far beyond the traditional complaints of high bills and frustrating contracts however, and we have reached the lawsuit level with a couple of them.
Conventional wisdom would seem to indicate that paying a monthly subscription for consistent, serialized programming would be the most cost effective approach to personal entertainment. However, Comcast customers are in for a rude awakening as the company’s monthly rates rise, yet again.
We’ve all known that the Titanic of cable companies was going to be crashing into the iceberg of streaming services soon enough, but it looks like there are some pretty huge cracks forming already. The same can't be said for streaming services, though.
We’re at a point where just mentioning the name Comcast automatically lets anyone around know that some form of heinousness is about to be discussed, and that’s not about to change with this story, as it looks like Comcast is blocking Sling TV ads from airing.
Comcast might be finally ready help subscribers cut cords with their new standalone television service exclusively for its Xfinity Internet subscribers to be called, unambiguously enough, Stream. While the service’s name may not be a profile in creativity, the implications for this planned service could shape the future of the telecommunications industry.
What would have been one of the most critical collusions in the history of mass media - the proposed $45.2 billion merger between cable colossus, Comcast and Time Warner Cable - has apparently sputtered out to an anti-climactic whimper.
Many of us have dealt with lengthy phone exchanges in the past, oftentimes in the attempt to accomplish relatively simple transactions. Recently, a Comcast subscriber dealt with one such experience when attempting to cancel his cable following a house fire.
DirecTV is now getting bullied over those goofy Rob Lowe ads, which multiple Worst Company in America winner Comcast has formally complained about to the Better Business Bureau's National Advertising Division.
When taking into consideration their latest name-calling incident, it looks high marks cannot be considered for the Time Warner's customer service. Continue reading to see what led to one customer's being called a very unflattering four-letter-word.
Many of us know how troublesome attempting to cancel cable can be, as services are known to shuffle us from person to person as they attempt to incentivize us to keep the service. But one Spokane, Washington woman just got an added insult after successfully canceling her cable.
Everyone has had experiences with customer service reps that were so horrible, all memories of good service get wiped from our memory banks. California man Conal O’Rourke has allegedly had the Mt. Everest of crappy ordeals, and you’ll never guess what company was involved. Comcast.
Everyone loves a hidden menu, especially if it'll save them money, as may be the case with your cable provider, whether you know it or not. A report has made the rounds that gives subscribers to certain cable companies some helpful information on how to gain legal access to HBO without having to pay for a massive cable package.
Sensibly, a lot of FEARnet’s content will be moved to the similarly thriller-minded network Chiller, with some things possibly going to Syfy. Here’s an indicator of just how small the world is that Comcast is lording over: NBCUniversal launched Chiller a few months after FEARnet made its Halloween 2010 debut...
In this population, we are all undeniably individuals, but one self-evident truth among most of us is that our cable and/or satellite providers are total crap. It’s bad weather knocking the dish out of service, or sports games blacked out, or pricing spikes without any rewarding blowback for consumers.
Earlier this week, cable provider turned conglomerate Comcast announced an agreement to purchase Time Warner Cable for $45.2 billion via stock transaction. Not surprisingly, the agreement immediately sent shockwaves through the business community and led to more than a few consumers angrily shouting, “Really??!!??”. After all, how could less competition possibly be a good thing?