For years, it was possible to get an affordable Internet plan from a cable or satellite provider in the U.S. The only catch was that you needed to use the same carrier for both ends of the plan.
And this was all done using data caps, and, according to a new report, data caps have become an issue.
The FCC’s report, issued Wednesday, found that about one-third of consumers nationwide have data caps on their home Internet plans.
While this is far less than half of the nation’s population, it’s still more than 20 million people out of more than a million million people.
In addition to the data caps and the increasing cost of bandwidth, the FCC found that the average broadband speed is slower than it used to be.
In some parts of the country, broadband speeds are below 40 megabits per second.
In some parts, the average Internet speed is around 100 megabets per second, and the average price of broadband is $30 to $40 per month.
The FCC said that this means that the cost of a broadband plan in many parts of this country is much higher than the average rate.
But even with these higher costs, many people continue to choose broadband as their Internet service provider, or ISP, even when they pay for the data plans.
This is because ISPs offer lower prices than other cable or landline companies.
They offer better service.
When it comes to internet speed, the carriers are not as good as you’d think.
The average cable or DSL plan offers around 4Mbps or better, but many cable and DSL plans offer only around 3Mbps or less.
For many people, that’s too little and too late.
While some ISPs have taken steps to speed up service, most have not, and there’s evidence that they’re not helping.
For instance, the rate of speed increases slowed in some areas between the early 2000s and the mid-2010s, according the FCC.