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This might strike you at first blush as a bit ironic, coming from one of the most data-hungry tech giants out there. Nevertheless, Google has rolled out the sketches of a plan that it presents as an attempt to both make the web more private, putting increased limits on the ability of sites to track and follow you around the web, while at the same time helping to keep the company’s all-important advertising business generating a steady stream of revenue.
In a company blog post on Thursday, Chrome Engineering director Justin Schuh lays out this ambition under the rubric of building a more agreed-upon set of standards to help make advertising more relevant to people, protect people’s privacy and also harness the steps along these lines that some browsers have already started to take.
Google is calling this new initiative a “Privacy Sandbox.” “We want to find a solution that both really protects user privacy and also helps content remain freely accessible on the web,” Justin writes in the post. “At I/O, we announced a plan to improve the classification of cookies, give clarity and visibility to cookie settings, as well as plans to more aggressively block fingerprinting.” That’s related to the Privacy Sandbox effort, and Justin explains that Google is making progress along those lines.
Clamping down on tactics like “fingerprinting” is one of the goals here. Unlike with cookies, which users can exert some degree of control over by deleting them, fingerprinting helps developers use small bits of information that vary between users to generate a unique ID that can be matched to users across websites. And, unfortunately, users can’t erase their so-called fingerprint.
Starting with today’s announcement, Justin continues, Google plans to work more closely with the web community to develop pro-privacy standards while also supporting free access to content. Some ideas Google has already begun looking at include “new approaches to ensure that ads continue to be relevant for users, but user data shared with websites and advertisers would be minimized by anonymously aggregating user information, and keeping much more user information on-device only.”
All of which is a long way of saying, the mission here seems to be about promoting new web standards that are more in line with peoples’ expectations around privacy — which are increasingly changing toward a less-permissive attitude than existed even a few years ago.
By Joe Paonessa Aug 22, 2019
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Consumer Cellular is again offering a free month of service to new subscribers. Customers can take advantage of the offer by signing up for any Consumer Cellular phone plan. The best-valued plan to get with this offer includes unlimited talk and text with 20GB of data at 4G LTE data speeds. The plan is regularly priced at $60/month for single lines.
Consumer Cellular’s Free Month Offer Fine Print
This offer went live on August 15th and will be available until September 30th, 2019. It is available for new customers only, however, there is an offer available for existing customers. Existing customers that add a line to their account will receive a $15 invoice credit. Consumer Cellular charges subscribers $15/month to add a second line to their account, so existing customers who take this offer up will receive the equivalent of a free month of service for the second line. After the first month of service is up, customers can elect to stick to their plan and pay the going rate for it, or switch to another plan. That’s pretty much it for the fine print, it’s a straight forward offer.
Available Phone Plans
|Data||250 Minutes||Unlimited Minutes|
All plans that include data come with unlimited texting. Plans with no data do not come with any text messaging.
Prices shown do not include taxes and fees. They cost extra. According to an online chat support specialist I spoke to, plans do include mobile hotspot usage. Customers can add a second line to any plan for $15/month. Talk, text, and data are shared between lines. Customers who go over their plans data allotment will automatically be upgraded to and billed for the next highest data tier allotment available. Those on the 20GB data plan will automatically be billed $5 for each additional GB of data that they consume during a billing cycle. Data speeds may also be slower once 20GB of data has been consumed. Customers that exceed 30GB of data usage may have their data services suspended until their next billing cycle begins.
Consumer Cellular is an MVNO that operates on both the AT&T and T-Mobile networks.
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A Bell user took to Reddit to share their experience on Bell’s new Unlimited data plan.
The user indicates their plan is capped at 50GB and once they went over, speeds were throttled down to 350Kbps for downloads and 450Kbps for uploads.
Bell introduced their versions of an ‘unlimited’ data plans in June and shortly after indicated that it would throttle speeds to 512Kbps.
Finally got throttled on bell as ive passed 50gb of usage, this is what it’s like from r/bell
MobileSyrup previously reported Reddit users that tested throttling speeds on Telus and Rogers’ version of unlimited data plans.
A Rogers’ user posted a download speed of 190Kbps and a Telus subscriber was able to get 490Kbps in their test.
Rogers first introduced its Infinite unlimited phone plans in June and indicated at the time that after users go over their data cap, the company would throttle speeds to a maximum of 256Kbps instead of charging them overage fees. Rogers changed throttle speeds to 512Kbps shortly after.
Telus also launched their unlimited data plans in July and indicated that it will throttle speeds to 512Kbps.
It’s worth noting that comments in all of the Reddit posts are coming from customers of all carriers indicating their satisfaction with the service and do not feel that their speeds are throttled heavily.
Source: Reddit (coolvechiclefanatic)
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No. There is no unlimited plan available that allows a dedicated hotspot. The only exception is connected car.
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