It's not just the desire to share, after all, that makes acts of networking valuable. For the poor, there's the sharing of data — from phone plans to Wi-Fi router configurations — that the rich can have for a fraction of the price. A Wi-Fi router can cost less than $100, and a shared data plan from a major telecom service can be $10 a month. Think about it, said Valerie Lee, a study director at the think tank New America: "One of the things that's hard for the poorest people to get their hands on is this information, this information infrastructure."
But if we do something, said Cristian, who represented the Washington chapter the first time around: With our tech we unlock a new world. We have to borrow more money for our PowerPoint presentation. Just in filing this application, we've spent more money than $5,000.
Others have the same question. "What are you looking for? What's the problem? I thought the whole point of [an open source] platform is to make it more accessible in the broadest sense," said Brantley Coile, a self-described "competent tech guy" from Dedham, Massachusetts.
But I took the time to write the original C Q, because I start thinking there are actually advantages in having a piece of art be at least slightly less free. They don't even have to be huge advantages.
"Ubisoft did a very good job, an unbelievable job, of preparing customers for their legal reaction when it was announced that they would be released tomorrow," Jason Waddell said. He was prompted to note this was not a review and that he was not a representative of Ubisoft. d2c66b5586