Comcast’s latest attempt to make the world’s most popular cable provider look good for its customers has been met with some stiff resistance from customers who have been asking the company for years about the scheme.
A company spokesman told Ars that Comcast has “no current plans to change the cable-related fees we have set.”
The company has a long history of claiming that its customers pay a “fair” rate for Internet service.
But the company has been under fire from consumer advocacy groups who argue that the company’s pricing practices make it unfair to cable customers.
Comcast, which is a division of Charter Communications, has a business model that is similar to many cable companies: It provides a network of high-speed, high-quality broadband to consumers who subscribe to a number of different cable and wireless services.
The company says that’s how it pays for the vast majority of its revenue, and that its business model can be changed if necessary.
Comcast’s plan is to offer new service tiers, offering cheaper plans with faster speeds and a smaller number of tiers.
But those new plans are being rolled out as the company tries to make money from new customers.
In the first quarter of 2017, Comcast offered plans with a base monthly price of $70 for new customers, with the highest tier starting at $100.
The price is currently $69.99 for a one-month contract.
That’s a steep increase over the $50 Comcast charged in 2014.
The plan was rolled out by Comcast in June.
The new tiers, which are still in development, offer an additional tier of $15 a month for new users, with new customers being charged $5 a month.
The plans are available on a variety of services, including cable, DSL, satellite, wireless, and fixed line.
A Comcast spokesperson told Ars the company was “actively evaluating and developing” new plans, and the company is “actively negotiating” with customers to increase their monthly rates.
“We’re always looking for ways to make our customers better off,” the company spokesperson said.
Comcast recently introduced new tiers of Internet service that are not available in the old tiers.
For instance, the new tiers are available only on wireless, with a lower speed than the old tier.
But Comcast said the new plans will be rolled out in phases starting in 2018.
In addition to its new tiers that will be available on the new services, Comcast also is rolling out an upgraded version of its traditional fixed-line internet service.
That service will be called Comcast Fiber, and it will offer faster speeds, a smaller set of tiers, and a lower price.
But unlike the old, older tiers, the upgraded service will also have the ability to roll out in “smaller increments.”
The upgraded service is available only in areas that Comcast is “fully participating” in, such as Comcast Fiber areas in the Atlanta metro area.
Comcast Fiber customers will still pay a fixed monthly price for their service, and there are no plans for the upgraded plans to be rolled to other areas.
But customers who want to upgrade their service to Fiber will be able to do so in the next year or two, Comcast said.
The upgrade will be rolling out over a period of time, and customers who decide to upgrade to the upgraded version will get a $20 discount, Comcast says.
A recent survey by the Consumer Reports website found that only 15 percent of Comcast’s customers are satisfied with the service, while 67 percent of those customers are unhappy.
In its new promotional materials, Comcast offers a few reasons why its service isn’t ideal.
First, it says that Comcast Fiber is “designed to make it easy for consumers to switch providers without changing their existing package,” but it also says that the upgrade will make switching to Comcast Fiber easier than switching to other cable providers.
“Comcast Fiber is designed to offer customers a faster connection and better streaming video for the same cost,” Comcast said in the materials.
Comcast said that it was “working hard to improve” the service.
“The changes we are making will give customers even more flexibility in how they pay for their services, while continuing to meet the needs of our customers,” Comcast spokesperson Tom Kelleher told Ars.
Comcast is also making some changes to how it manages its cable contracts.
In an email to Ars, the company said it would now require customers to sign a contract that “requires that the cable company provide an agreed upon minimum rate of return.”
The cable company says it’s making the changes “to make it easier for customers to switch provider and also for the industry to make adjustments in the future as a result of customer feedback.”
Ars asked Comcast if it is making any changes to its current service tiers or its existing fixed-lines.
“Our current fixed-premium tiers continue to be a viable option for customers,” a Comcast spokesperson said in an email.
“In order to help increase our flexibility