Small Residential Property Broadband Services Agreement

22. No guarantees; Limitation of liability. The client expressly accepts that: (a) the services provided are the best and that Suddenlink`s services, software and equipment are provided on an « AS IS » and « AS AVAILABLE » basis without explicit or tacit guarantees; (b) parties to Suddenlink are not liable or liable for losses or damages suffered by services for which the customer is fully or partially in possession or equipment; and (c) any use of services, software and equipment, including those provided by third parties, as well as the purchase, download or use of third-party services, products or applications provided or accessible by services or devices, are provided solely at the customer`s risk and the customer assumes full responsibility for the use of the Services by the customer or by a user. Without restricting the universality of the above, the parties to Suddenlink do not guarantee: (i) that the services are uninterrupted or faultless, or that the device is operating as intended; (ii) with respect to transmission or speeds upstream or downstream of the network; (iii) that services, equipment or software are compatible with any customer or equipment provided; or (iv) with respect to the security of customer communication through Suddenlink facilities or services or whether third parties do not have access to or control the customer`s communications. The customer is solely responsible for the security of the customer`s communication and the parties to Suddenlink are not responsible for the losses associated with such unauthorized access. In addition, neither parties to Suddenlink nor a third-party service or product provider provide insurance or guarantees regarding products or services offered through services or equipment, and Suddenlink is not a party or responsible for overseeing transactions between the customer and a third-party supplier of products or services. As online conferences and e-commerce continue to rise, sd-WAN companies should offer greater flexibility to meet a wider range of telecommunications requirements. Expanding the use of online conferences on and within the company can also reduce the demand for wire network and mobile phone services. Whether the value added is greater than the costs in each case depends on a large number of considerations. These considerations all relate to the fact that a mass service contract is in fact an exclusive agreement on the service or service provided en masse. If video or data services are provided to residents as mass equipment, there will be no second provider of these services or services, as it is likely that a second provider will not invest in a property in which residents are in fact forced to pay for the delivery of the great pontooner. In other words, when services are provided in large quantities, the resident has no choice between service providers. Many developers and owners are not ready to « cut the string » on linear video because they are not yet familiar with the provision of a « only streaming » video option for residents.

[1] This applies particularly to operators of pension groups. For new developments, improvements, and if possible, the developers and demanding owners of the MDU invite several broadband providers to expand their networks to their communities and offer 21st century broadband services to their residents. [In many ways, this is the « next act » of the « game » that began 15-20 years ago, when cable broadband offerings overwhelmed local phone companies connected to DSL technology.] Broadband providers and their legal teams have invested a great deal of time, know-how and costs in developing construction access contracts that maximize value on behalf of the supplier. Therefore, in order to avoid unnecessary removal of significant rights, owners must carefully review proposed contracts and be prepared to negotiate, if necessary, amendments to protect the interests of the owner.