Rob Swystun, Pristine Advisers
Recently, Sharon Merrill President and Partner Maureen Wolff released a couple of videos chock full of advice for companies who are ready to file their S-1 and make their Initial Public Offering. 1,186 more words
They, first of all, have to lay cables everywhere (to ensure everyone that wants to sign up for cable television can) but they also have to pay for various types of equipment which are required to boost television signals which will help provide reliable connections to all their consumers. And the biggest problem here is that cable television companies aren’t regulated by government agencies and can’t be considered as monopolies. They are private companies which usually need to make a decent return on the money they have invested so that they can keep their owners happy. This means that you won’t be able to save as much money when it comes to cable television.
Let’s move on to the next part of a bundled cable services, the internet. The industry is far more competitive (see Canadian recent events for instance) when it comes to internet services and there are multiple small service providers that offer some excellent deals as well. The only problem with these services is that they usually lack the proper equipment and infrastructure to offer you the reliable service you would get from a large internet company.