Now, maybe I’m different from the general public, but when I read unlimited data, I don’t think, “Cool, I guess I get all the texts and phone calls I want, tennesseepaydayloans.org/cities/manchester/ but I’ll have to read through the entire phone print to see what Internet data is included”
Actually Public Knowledge is the link you need to look at, or you can continue your uniformed rant while ignoring the key points. Vested interest perhaps? LOL…twit.
I read both, and it’s important. Newbie lawyer ranting on one side, and a clear indication that the unlimited was on the mobile device on the other. The more you read, the more it appears that the newbie lawyer didn’t even read the big print, let alone the fine print.
Rhodes:Last attempt at basic logic here Chris, you really are starting to be a bore. Again “the data types specified” which do not include the internet. Yawn..I tried. Go ahead Chris, continue to be a shill for the lowest common denominator of corporate practice. It seems to suite you well.
Streaming audio/video is not “the internet”. As I read the fine print, they say you may not access the internet except through their apps. If they include no apps to access the internet at all, then I agree that “data” is misleading, since that basically eliminates all data entirely under any definition.
Go ahead Chris, continue to be a shill for the lowest common denominator of corporate practice. It seems to suite you well.
How many times must I say it? Wal-Mart should have been more up front about their definitions. You keep trying to push the “Wal-mart Defender” angle, and I’m starting to think that perhaps I’m just feeding a troll . . .
Rhodes: I’m not a troll, but I was waiting for the switch to click into place. It did with this statement “Under your reading, however, I can see how “unlimited” would be seen as misleading, since the type of data allowed is, in fact, quite limited.”