I had to go to court, but it wasn’t my fault.
I had no choice.
I got a call from a woman named Linda from a small Pennsylvania town who said she had been hit with a class action lawsuit filed against her local cable company for failing to upgrade her Internet connection.
She said she didn’t have enough bandwidth to get through to the TV channel and that she would be out of business.
I called the lawyer who represented her and he confirmed what I already knew: The lawsuit was a scam.
He told me that the lawsuit was nothing more than a scam to get me to pay up for Internet service.
That’s what they did to me, he said.
It wasn’t a scam at all.
The only thing they were trying to pull was to scare me into giving up Internet service for good.
The woman was also being sued for using her cable service to send text messages, but her lawyer told me they didn’t know how to tell the difference between text and voice calls.
The lawyer also told me there was no way to tell if the messages were from someone who wasn’t in the area, but I wasn’t sure if that was true.
So we decided to fight this thing.
I filed a motion to have the suit dismissed, which was granted by a judge.
The judge said there was nothing illegal about the lawsuit and that there was a legal precedent to support it.
But the judge also made clear that the defendant had a legal obligation to pay the plaintiff a reasonable fee for the services she was using.
I didn’t want to be a victim of a scam, and I didn’t mind paying my fair share of money to the court.
I was just going to do what was reasonable to avoid going to court.
I was wrong.
The court ruled that the case was a “falsely defamatory, malicious and deceptive” lawsuit, and that the plaintiff had to pay $1,500.
The plaintiff appealed, and in February 2018, a judge in New York ruled in her favor.
I won the appeal and I got my Internet service back.
It’s still down in my area.
I’m now working with the Federal Communications Commission to see if they can help me with the fees I’ll need to pay for my Internet connection, and we are currently negotiating a settlement with them.
But I still can’t get my money back.
I’m going to need it for at least three months, which I’m not sure is going to be enough.
I just hope that the FCC can help, because the cable company that owns Comcast is going after me.
What to do if you have a bad experience with Comcast and/or CablevisionThe worst thing you can do is to simply cancel.
You have to give them the money for the service you used and, depending on what the deal is, it could be up to a year.
If you cancel, the company will either cancel or ask for more money.
The company can also block your access to certain services.
This is because Comcast can’t control the number of devices it uses and can only block certain types of traffic.
You can still get online, but you will have to go through a lengthy approval process to use your computer, mobile device, or other devices.
And you may not be able to use certain apps and services.
I used Comcast for about a year and a half.
I got Internet service from Comcast for free.
I did my homework before I signed up.
I went through a two-week training process, which included a lot of video and video-conference material.
I tried to stay online as much as I could while also trying to keep my voice and voice-messaging capabilities up to date.
I read everything I could about the service I had signed up for.
When I was finished, I signed in using my Comcast account.
I signed out using my Microsoft account.
I’ve had trouble getting Comcast to upgrade my broadband service, which is a problem for people who have high-speed Internet connections and for people with limited broadband capabilities.
But you don’t have to worry about it.
I signed up with Comcast when it was available, and when it wasn´t available, I used Verizon.
Comcast and Verizon are both good providers, and if you don´t have a Comcast account, you can get Internet service at Verizon for $50 per month or $60 per month with a $50 credit card.
If that doesn’t work for you, you could try signing up with a competitor.