In a malicious manner, @Comcast did TCP reset attacks on their own customers. Third party telecommunications packet sequences were intercepted, then tampered with. After intercepting third party data, Comcast forged packets, then injected said forged packets into the
original data sequence. Their injected packet was an automatic TCP reset packet. It was injected at the beginning of third-party packet sequences. After injected the @Comcast packet was then analyzed by Comcast's customer’s firewalls.
Said injected @Comcast packets were then the sole reason why Comcast provided firewalls denied other following lawful third party packet sequences. RST reset packets instantly kill the TCP connection. So as soon as their customers received the first COMCAST INJECTED
packet, it automatically ended the current data flow. In layman's terms @Comcast at will would send one piece of data right before the data customers wanted to view. Their injected packet would reset the data flow, blocking a following sequence of lawful third-party packets.
Like a true hacker, @Comcast schemed, executed, then lied about wrongdoings

While Comcast was blocking lawful packet sequences, in the background they promoted competitive products and services! After months of Comcast denials supporting evidence posted by @AP,
, and @Wired proved @Comcast maliciously blocked lawful data flow. Some of the forged packets were from @BitTorrent, @IBM's Lotus Note, Gnutella, and other lawful P2P applications.
In 2008, The @FCC voted, 3-2, to punish @Comcast for its surreptitious interference.

Ruling on a complaint by @FreePress and @PublicKnowledge as well as a petition for declaratory ruling, the Commission concluded that Comcast has unduly interfered with Internet users’ right to
access the lawful Internet content and to use the apps of their choice. Specifically, the Commission found that @Comcast had deployed equipment throughout its network to monitor the content of its customers’ Internet connections and selectively block specific types of connections
's blocking wreaked havoc. After researching that time’s emerging technologies, I have concluded that great innovation was occurring — much like the great innovation we are currently seeing around the blockchain space. Instead of supporting new innovation, ISP dinosaurs
of the past — like @Comcast — have historically attempted to monopolize industries instead. They do not want the next generation of technology to succeed. Halting innovation is UnAmerican. A comparable act would be me saying, "No, you can't listen to AM because I have a station
on FM" or if I was a telephone provider and I said, “No you can’t call that number because they sell something competitive to my other products.” Emerging technologies were thwarted just for existing. It’s no small matter, @Comcast had roughly 11 million high-speed internet
customers in 2006. @Comcast monopolized millions of US internet users. They turned customers into personal cash cows and covertly eliminated competitors ability to serve people. They took it upon themselves to decide what technology was allowed to be used. Their actions may have
cost competitors millions. How would you feel if you weren't allowed to market your emerging blockchain project to millions of US internet users?

#Blockchain technology has a good chance of disrupting the traditional ISP's business model. Some BC models could be vulnerable
without #NetNeutrality laws in place. I personally believe that the @Comcast / Koch brothers are massively funding the @GOP(400million) in 2018 so they have the best chance possible of removing laws that protect consumers and emerging technology.
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