Click to Skip Ad
Closing in...
  1. Amazon Deals
    07:58 Deals

    10 deals you don’t want to miss on Saturday: $5 Alexa smart plugs, $110 electric sta…

  2. Amazon Gift Card Promotion
    14:41 Deals

    Amazon’s giving away $15 credits, but this is your last chance to get one

  3. Control Garage Door With iPhone
    08:10 Deals

    Unreal deal gets you Amazon’s hottest smart home gadget for $23 – plus a $40 c…

  4. Self-Emptying Robot Vacuum
    16:11 Deals

    Amazon coupon slashes our favorite self-emptying robot vacuum to its lowest price ever

  5. Amazon Echo Auto Price
    11:41 Deals

    Last chance to add hands-free Alexa to your car for $19.99 with this Amazon deal




Use this map to decide if you should become a cord cutter

February 24th, 2015 at 9:00 PM
Internet and Cable Price: Save Money

The FCC may rescue net neutrality by reclassifying ISPs as utilities, but that doesn’t mean all your Internet-related problems are going away. The Guardian points out that even though the FCC wants to make sure that Internet access won’t change so  users will still be able to get the same Internet experience they get today, that doesn’t mean the Commission will also regulate prices. Since not all subscribers will spend the same amount of money on Internet and cable each month, the publication put up an interactive map showing the cost differences between different providers and regions.

FROM EARLIER: Comcast customer complains about data caps, Comcast rep tells him they’re ‘mandated by law’

The Guardian processed data from more than 1,000 Americans and placed the results on an interactive map as seen at the top of this post. The publication found that average monthly costs for Internet access can go well over $150, as you can see on the map that shows pricing details throughout the U.S.

In case you’re looking to change providers or lower your monthly Internet and cable bill, you should check out the map at the link below to get an idea of what others in your region are paying for similar service.

Chris Smith started writing about gadgets as a hobby, and before he knew it he was sharing his views on tech stuff with readers around the world. Whenever he's not writing about gadgets he miserably fails to stay away from them, although he desperately tries. But that's not necessarily a bad thing.




Popular News