|reply to technocar2 |
Re: Unlimited Internet option on Rogers for a limited time
said by technocar2:You can't really take legal action against a Government regulated service. They could ask the CRTC to mandate SLA and related agreements but I'm fairly sure Rogers would then use that as an excuse to raise rates even further. said by sbrook:
And why is the indie supposedly not as reliable as Rogers? Because Rogers disconnects the indie's customers, provides no route for indie customers after node splits, provides bad routing after node splits, disables DHCP allocations after node splits and other activities to change IP addresses. Because Rogers was as slow as molasses in January at installing POI link capacity upgrades when ordered.
Basically, most of an indie's "unreliability" is due to Rogers.
I agree with you 100% there but where are the Indies in all this, do they not have the balls to take legal action against rogers for this, seems indies just sit on their a$$ while rogers screws them over.
said by mlerner:What are we...a third world country?? That seems absurd! How can you know that without even trying?
You can't really take legal action against a Government regulated service.
Anyways, I'm asking for legal action against rogers for blunt unfair treatment of TPIA customers! You're telling me CNOC can't sue rogers?
Regardless, no one is even asking for a SLA, all they should go after is equal priority and treatment on all issues, be it node split, DHCP allocation etc and penalization for failing to meet a deadline such POI link upgrades. Right now TPIA relies on the mercy of rogers and that's where the problem lies and rogers takes full advantage of it.
The agreement would be on-tariff which would be Government regulated so yes, it's Federal jurisdiction.
Rogers can do it to their own customers as well..