Free mobile fuck lines

Rated 3.81/5 based on 926 customer reviews

The only simplification T-Mobile is interested in is in simplifying the process by which you agree to their draconian and convoluted terms.

Sprint is trying T-Mobile's tricks, but at least Sprint still In short, while AT&T and Verizon may not be beacons of net neutrality adherence or particularly interested in providing amazing value to their customers, they are at least honest about what it is they're selling.

In the song, he narrates how the black community in the United States face harassment by racists, including police.

In the intro, Tupac receives phone calls from one of his friends about the police beating them for no apparent reason and various crimes that are directed at them, after which he starts to rap.

Six years ago, Nathan brought his hilarious “Rap Lines That Make No F**king Sense” series from Refined Hype (RIP) over to DJBooth and spent almost 800 words picking apart some of the most nonsensical bars in Drizzy’s early catalog.

As it turns out, some things also has its fair share of lines that make no fucking sense. When I first heard “Free Smoke,” I probably wasn’t the only who thought, “oh, didn’t realize Smoke Dawg was locked up. ” But as it turns out, Smoke is neither currently in jail nor has he ever been arrested.

AT&T, Verizon, and Sprint all offer metered data plans which allow you to then use that data for high-speed tethering - no asterisks (Sprint makes these plans harder to find versus its awful T-Mobile-ONE-like "Unlimited" plan, but they very much exist).

Your tethering is at whatever speed the network can offer, and it simply draws from your available allocation of data.

AT&T does, too, but will soon switch to an opt-out system that caps video quality at 480p, similar to T-Mobile's old Binge On (though on AT&T, usage counts against your plan anyway).

T-Mobile openly mocked Verizon for its 1-hour unlimited data feature - which is also exceptionally poor value and, frankly, bullshit - but T-Mobile is just as guilty in spirit here.

And at this point, T-Mobile's competitors seem far more open and honest than America's Uncarrier.

It's like T-Mobile doesn't want you to sign up for tethering, isn't it?

The standard, 3G-speed tethering ONE Plus plan is, of course, available for your internet checkout convenience. While far from as gross as the ONE Plan itself, it's just another example of T-Mobile becoming the carrier not of consumer choice and advocacy, but of outright hostility toward those who don't use their smartphone in a way T-Mobile approves of.

Leave a Reply