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ConstantineM

join:2011-09-02
San Jose, CA
reply to Metatron2008

street-wide VRADs and RTs should be banned everywhere

AT&T doesn't own the street, so, nothing wrong from prohibiting their unsightly pieces of crap from public view.

In fact, these kinds of prohibitions (against unsighted effects, noise, obstruction of pavement and whatnot) are already everywhere affecting every private citizen, from CC&R's of HOA's to the municipal code of every city and town. I'd argue that it's actually unjust to not similarly prohibit at&t, since it creates unfairness compared to the private citizens and such.

bebrewer

join:2002-08-06
San Antonio, TX
said by ConstantineM:

AT&T doesn't own the street, so, nothing wrong from prohibiting their unsightly pieces of crap from public view.

In fact, these kinds of prohibitions (against unsighted effects, noise, obstruction of pavement and whatnot) are already everywhere affecting every private citizen, from CC&R's of HOA's to the municipal code of every city and town. I'd argue that it's actually unjust to not similarly prohibit at&t, since it creates unfairness compared to the private citizens and such.

Please tell me more about the pro-business practices in the San Francisco area and California in general.

chgo_man99

join:2010-01-01
San Jose, CA
There is a reason san jose has grown a lot faster with IT jobs to bevome sillicon vallley than san francisco in the last few decades.

nephipower

join:2012-02-20
San Antonio, TX
Merlin any word if the 250 GB data cap is actually going to get enforced?

If so, is AT&T still going to enforce a measly 250 GB data cap on a 45 mbit service?


maartena
Elmo
Premium
join:2002-05-10
Orange, CA
kudos:3
reply to chgo_man99
said by chgo_man99:

There is a reason san jose has grown a lot faster with IT jobs to bevome sillicon vallley than san francisco in the last few decades.

Yep. cheaper real estate and cheaper cost of doing business. Those were the primary factors. Silicon Valley was well established before the internet was even launched to the public in the early 90ies. It gained the name "silicon" valley because of the chip makers that settled there in the 70ies.

Stanford also had some influence, some of the first big manufacturers, such as Intel, were practically founded by Stanford graduates. The CEO that made Intel explode into what it is today, bringing us the x86 chip all the way to the first Pentiums before he retired, was a Standford graduate.

It just made sense to start doing business right where they already were. San Franscisco was already much water-locked on three sides back then, and land was already expensive. San Jose was still much of an open valley with a freeway in the middle that just begged for companies to start opening up besides it.

Before people were even starting to think about the internet, silicon valley was already there, and very well established.
--
"I reject your reality and substitute my own!"