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Rogers Communications

Rogers Communications may be violating privacy regulations in its approach to tracking requests for customer information
Question: How much do you pay for 10 gigabytes of data and unlimited calling in Ontario? Answer: Just about double what it
Netflix released its first speed rankings of Canadian internet providers Monday, listing Bell as first and Rogers last. Later
CBC is reeling from a $115 million annual reduction in funding from the federal government. A cable tax seems an easy target for the cable and satellite companies to attack and the media would pile on, since no one likes a new (or old) tax. The cable companies and the media might hate the idea but what do average Canadians think about paying a little bit more for better quality Canadian TV programming?
One of the great ironies in Canadian TV is that a large majority of Canadians think that a high percentage of their monthly cable bill already goes to CBC. In our most recent survey, about 1 in 4 thought that 25 per cent or more went to local stations. In other words, Canadians already think there is a cable tax!
The National Post ran a commentary saying CBC seemed incapable of reinventing itself, which may be true, and concluded that it didn't matter since TV viewing was in decline and the television industry, that is, networks, cable, etc. wouldn't exist in its present form in "maybe two years." This blissfully ignores the fact that TV viewing and cable/satellite subscriptions have shown no decline.
The head of Canada’s electronic surveillance agency says he “can’t disclose” what sort of access the agency has to the data
A website launched by an anonymous Internet user is collecting customer service horror stories about telecom giant Rogers
Aside from the bogus gesture toward maintaining "a Canadian cultural icon," the emphasis throughout the list of "benefits" emanating from the Rogers-NHL deal is focused entirely on protection of advertising revenue. But at what cost? The fact is that the only strategy that can save CBC television is one that makes it distinctive and relevant.
An Ottawa-based bitcoin exchange has been defrauded of $100,000 using what the company described as a “ridiculous” method