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(Fox News)   Connecticutia ... Connecticuts ... Connecticutan .... People from Connecticut are being dicks   (foxnews.com) divider line 237
    More: Dumbass, Connecticut, Bridgeport, finches, safety hazards, verbal abuse  
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19354 clicks; posted to Main » on 02 Nov 2012 at 4:12 PM (1 year ago)   |  Favorite    |   share:  Share on Twitter share via Email Share on Facebook   more»



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2012-11-02 05:23:05 PM
Word of the day: Demonym, a name for a resident of a locality

Recommended in this case: Connecticuter
Alternatives: Nutmegger, Connecticotian, Connecticutensian, Connecticutian.

Nutmegger may be used as a pejorative.
 
2012-11-02 05:27:37 PM

queezyweezel: Citrate1007: Clearly people took to heart what they heard, even though it was not factual

Proof that liberals do this also in times of dire need.

Uh, the article clearly stated that all of the eggers were registered republicans. Nice try fignuts.


LOL
 
2012-11-02 05:28:19 PM
Aren't they typically restored based on which repair covers the largest number of people?

For example, I'm from Oklahoma, and during our last major ice storm, I was without power for 3 days, since my outage was caused by a main line. My grandmother's outage was caused by the line that feeds her house (and only her house) being broken, so hers was down for three weeks.

Seems like one of those pass-the-buck situations.
"Hey Mayor, where is our power?"
"I don't know, ask those assholes."
 
2012-11-02 05:28:35 PM

FLMountainMan: PawisBetlog: I swear, between this and the story about both parties lawyering up, and being shoulder to shoulder with tea party activists and other people with extreme views, I start to wonder if we are headed toward an honest to goodness civil war. Not a military conflict mind you, something much more drawn out and damaging.

Things just seem to be drifting further and further apart, at the same time our core problems are getting worse and worse. problems that will require consensus and shared sacrifice to truly solve.

Hopefully a month or two after the election dies down I'll be able to ignore it for a few years, but if this election is contested for any length of time, watch out. It seems like it could get very very ugly.

\hope I'm being glass half empty guy.

LOL. Yes, Teabaggers are sure to lead everyone in a revolt. Because if there's anyone that's going to riot, it's a wealthy, overweight, fifty-year old white guy.

Seriously, I realize that most marketing and media is now fear-based, but this is nowhere near the most fractured our country has ever been. Not even close. This too shall pass.


Yes, because the tea partiers have proven to be the actual violent ones over the last 4 yrs. Pay attention to the world around you and tell me where violence is actually more likely to sprout: The suburbs if Obama wins or urban areas if Romney wins?
 
2012-11-02 05:28:42 PM

Cold_Sassy: The power co. should put them back on the list - dead last.

Talk about biting the hand that feeds, what a bunch of dimwit whiners.

You had plenty of warning, you should've GTFO of town.


And only with escort.


What I suspect is going on here is that the power company would first do the critical stuff (hospitals etc) and then prioritize on the basis of the number of customers restored for the effort expended. That's going to mean fixing the big stuff before you fix the small stuff--and the wealthier areas are more likely to have underground lines that wouldn't have suffered nearly the damage. Thus you can probably restore customers faster in those areas.
 
2012-11-02 05:29:30 PM

wildcardjack: Word of the day: Demonym, a name for a resident of a locality

Recommended in this case: Connecticuter
Alternatives: Nutmegger, Connecticotian, Connecticutensian, Connecticutian.

Nutmegger may be used as a pejorative.


Nutmegger, please.
 
2012-11-02 05:31:33 PM

Endive Wombat: If I was one of those linemen, I would pack my shiat up for the day, call my union rep and have him demand the company provide me protection.

Assaulting those who are trying to help you is pretty stupid


You mean like shooting at the Coast Guard helicopters post-Katrina?
 
2012-11-02 05:32:23 PM

Slappajo: Yay! People in the northeast are so sophisticated.


Seriously, you'd expect them to throw Quail eggs.
 
2012-11-02 05:32:54 PM

Fissile: In every civilized country, utility cables are buried under ground. My relatives in Europe can't believe that the US North east has such a primitive electric/phone system.


Everything is burried in my state. The main transmission towers are above groung, but they are steel towers above the tree line and you would literally have to throw a train at it to make the wobble.

like this
 
2012-11-02 05:41:57 PM

pxsteel: Fissile: In every civilized country, utility cables are buried under ground. My relatives in Europe can't believe that the US North east has such a primitive electric/phone system.

Everything is burried in my state. The main transmission towers are above groung, but they are steel towers above the tree line and you would literally have to throw a train at it to make the wobble.

like this


They still fail in ice storms. Long spans = lots of weight at angles the towers werent designed to support.

4.bp.blogspot.com
 
2012-11-02 05:43:46 PM
As a Native "Nutmegger", I don't know how this differs from any other day? Yes, we are all assholes, some more than others but assholes nonetheless.
\DNTRFA
 
2012-11-02 05:46:16 PM

Jim_Callahan: fluffy2097: Let them live in the dark.

Don't restore power at all.

"I'm sorry, our utility company is no longer going to serve this area as we cannot keep our crews safe. Please contact someone else to get your power grid from, as we will be taking our equipment with us"

That's essentially what happened.

Now the areas in question get to have their public coffers drained to provide police guards for the repair crews, and get to deal with the increase in crime as the police response to everything else drops, because otherwise they declared that they weren't fixing shiat.


No. I don't mean "wait for a police escort."

I mean. "We will no longer provide power to your city. At all. Find some other utility company to set up a brand new infrastructure, because we're gonna take what we own and leave you farkers in the stone age where you belong."
 
2012-11-02 05:48:40 PM
maybe when all the emergency is over and the workers have had a chance to rest up and have a beer, the boys can get together to visit the good Mayor and thank him for inciting morans to behave like scumbags. maybe a few hundred angry union men pelting His Douchiness's house with rotten eggs will teach him some manners. dooshbag.
 
2012-11-02 05:51:44 PM

Kevin72: Eggs? "In harms way"? If I was a UI worker and was egged, I would just laugh.


When the eggs conduct electricity across you, you're likely to appear on Fark, omelette-man.
 
2012-11-02 05:52:31 PM
Connecticut is the prime example of the eroding middle class in the US. Most people here are either filthy rich or dirt poor.
 
2012-11-02 05:53:41 PM
They were pissed that their electricity wasn't being restored, so they threw shiat at the guys who were restoring their electricity.

The fark?
 
2012-11-02 05:55:27 PM

Amos Quito: WTF???

Demographics

Oh.


As of the 2010 census, there were 144,229 people residing in the city. The racial makeup of the city residents was 39.6% White; 34.6% Black or African American; 3.4% Asian; and 4.3% from two or more races. A total of 38.2% of the population were Hispanic or Latino of any race.[37] Non-Hispanic Whites were 22.7% of the population in 2010,[37] compared to 74.6% in 1970.[38]
I don't have a calculator, but it seems they have over 100% population.
 
2012-11-02 05:56:32 PM

BgJonson79: Fissile: In every civilized country, utility cables are buried under ground. My relatives in Europe can't believe that the US has such a primitive electric/phone system.

That's because their's is only 50 years old ;-)


==============

Depends where you are in Europe. Back in the 1930s West European countries higher rates or electric service than did the US. Google, "Roosevelt rural electrification" to see what I'm talking about. Most of the Tea-Party nitwits in the flyover states would have no electricity to this day had it not been for the federal government.
 
2012-11-02 05:58:05 PM

pxsteel: Fissile: In every civilized country, utility cables are buried under ground. My relatives in Europe can't believe that the US North east has such a primitive electric/phone system.

Everything is burried in my state. The main transmission towers are above groung, but they are steel towers above the tree line and you would literally have to throw a train at it to make the wobble.

like this


Image of train being literally thrown notably absent.
 
2012-11-02 05:58:19 PM

fluffy2097: Fissile: In every civilized country, utility cables are buried under ground. My relatives in Europe can't believe that the US has such a primitive electric/phone system.

Think about how large the USA is compared to any country in Europe. They have to install a lot more infrastructure, and digging up hundreds of thousands of miles of dirt to lay utility cables simply isn't cost effective.

Even with the cables underground, the power is still going to go out if a transformer blows up.


It's not like there is a "United States Power Co." responsible for the grid of the entire country, so comparing the size of the US with that of any European country doesn't make much sense.
If you put powerlines underground, you won't have to worry about trees snapping the lines, powerpoles snapping etc etc. If a transformer blows, you switch it out and move on to the next.
Power grid in the US, just like pretty much any other part of the infrastructure is way outdated and needs billions in upgrades. Might as well get started on it whenever the old system has been taken down by a natural disaster.
It has to get done sooner or later and we will have to pay for it in one way or another, be it through higher rates or taxes.
 
2012-11-02 05:59:18 PM
The issue is the utility companies have slashed their utility crews to the bone. When I was a kid 70's - 80's we never saw the lengthy outages that are commonplace now. They all pull the crap of relying on neighboring states to fill the emergency need instead of having a decent amount of manpower to do the job.

These companies have created this situation. I agree the pole workers aren't to blame but like customer service they get to deal with it

These utility companies have always raised rates and continue to slash services like repair crews.

We have had 3 long outages in the past year. 8 days ,5 days and this last one 3 days. This was unheard of years ago.

Telling people not to expect power back until next weekend is BS. Lower manhattan is supposed to have full power by tonight
 
2012-11-02 05:59:39 PM

Cheron: NkThrasher: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Connecticut

Demonym Connecticuter,[3] Connecticutian,[4] Nutmegger[5]


Nutmegger? Oh, that's a keeper.

Connecticuter? I've lived here almost 50 years and I don't think I've ever heard anyone use that. It has always been nutmeggers


Perhaps it's regional, as so many things are in CT. I'm born and raised in the Northeast, aka swamp yankee country.

I've definitely heard Connecticuter. Nutmegger being the most popular. I've even heard "Constitutioner" if people are trying to be funny.
 
2012-11-02 06:00:42 PM

queezyweezel: pxsteel: Fissile: In every civilized country, utility cables are buried under ground. My relatives in Europe can't believe that the US North east has such a primitive electric/phone system.

Everything is burried in my state. The main transmission towers are above groung, but they are steel towers above the tree line and you would literally have to throw a train at it to make the wobble.

like this

They still fail in ice storms. Long spans = lots of weight at angles the towers werent designed to support.

[4.bp.blogspot.com image 400x300]


Due to my FARK Engineering degree, I can point out that since all of those failed in the same way, in the same direction, there was a design flaw.
 
2012-11-02 06:00:44 PM

hasty ambush: Fissile: fluffy2097: Fissile: In every civilized country, utility cables are buried under ground. My relatives in Europe can't believe that the US has such a primitive electric/phone system.

Think about how large the USA is compared to any country in Europe. They have to install a lot more infrastructure, and digging up hundreds of thousands of miles of dirt to lay utility cables simply isn't cost effective.

Even with the cables underground, the power is still going to go out if a transformer blows up.

=============

True....in rural areas. Why do places like New Jersey, a state that has a higher population density than Bangladesh, have overhead power lines? Oh, right! Since Bain Capital refuses to fund such a project, the gov would have to step up to the plate, and that would be socialism.

/Socialism bad

This text is now purple: Ask Manhattan how well their buried power lines worked out for them. Most of the large outages were due to flooding, not wind.


============


And you live in the NYC area? I'm here, got my power back yesterday morning. Lower Manhattan lost its electric service because sea water was forced up over the sea walls. The power outages in Jersey, Connecticut, Staten Island, Long Island, Brooklyn, Queens is due to OVERHEAD POWER LINES BEING BLOWN OVER OR BROUGHT DOWN BY TREES. The parts of Manhattan that were not breached by sea water NEVER LOST POWER.
 
2012-11-02 06:02:48 PM
Are nutmeggers up to the nutmeg challenge?
 
2012-11-02 06:04:43 PM

hasty ambush: Ask Manhattan how well their buried power lines worked out for them. Most of the large outages were due to flooding, not wind.


What was the problem? Bad engineering? Faulty construction? Poor maintenance?
 
2012-11-02 06:05:54 PM
Maybe Connecticut want's these workers, not like Jersey wants them


Link
 
2012-11-02 06:05:58 PM

spman: Connecticut is the prime example of the eroding middle class in the US. Most people here are either filthy rich or dirt poor.


==============

Same in Jersey. When I grew up in Jersey, it was mostly middle class. Its now rich or poor and not much in between.
 
2012-11-02 06:06:39 PM

spman: Connecticut is the prime example of the eroding middle class in the US. Most people here are either filthy rich or dirt poor.


The impression I am getting is the Bridgeport was eroded long before the current class warfare rhetoric common in this election cycles Its decline might have more to due with corrupt government and white flight.


Link

As of the 2010 census, there were 144,229 people residing in the city. The racial makeup of the city residents was 39.6% White; 34.6% Black or African American; 3.4% Asian; and 4.3% from two or more races. A total of 38.2% of the population were Hispanic or Latino of any race.[37] Non-Hispanic Whites were 22.7% of the population in 2010, compared to 74.6% in 1970
 
2012-11-02 06:08:04 PM

fluffy2097: Fissile: In every civilized country, utility cables are buried under ground. My relatives in Europe can't believe that the US has such a primitive electric/phone system.

Think about how large the USA is compared to any country in Europe.


farm4.staticflickr.com
 
2012-11-02 06:08:53 PM

hasty ambush: spman: Connecticut is the prime example of the eroding middle class in the US. Most people here are either filthy rich or dirt poor.

The impression I am getting is the Bridgeport was eroded long before the current class warfare rhetoric common in this election cycles Its decline might have more to due with corrupt government and white flight.


Link

As of the 2010 census, there were 144,229 people residing in the city. The racial makeup of the city residents was 39.6% White; 34.6% Black or African American; 3.4% Asian; and 4.3% from two or more races. A total of 38.2% of the population were Hispanic or Latino of any race.[37] Non-Hispanic Whites were 22.7% of the population in 2010, compared to 74.6% in 1970


=============

The de-industrialization of Murica started back in the 70s.
 
2012-11-02 06:09:58 PM

kindms: The issue is the utility companies have slashed their utility crews to the bone. When I was a kid 70's - 80's we never saw the lengthy outages that are commonplace now. They all pull the crap of relying on neighboring states to fill the emergency need instead of having a decent amount of manpower to do the job.

These companies have created this situation. I agree the pole workers aren't to blame but like customer service they get to deal with it

These utility companies have always raised rates and continue to slash services like repair crews.

We have had 3 long outages in the past year. 8 days ,5 days and this last one 3 days. This was unheard of years ago.

Telling people not to expect power back until next weekend is BS. Lower manhattan is supposed to have full power by tonight


Seriously. It's been 5 days in our part of Stamford (no rich people here). I'm getting pissy. I'm tired and disoriented. Hungry. Cold as hell. I'm sitting in my car charging my phone now (my car that was hit by a bus not looking earlier today when I went to get gas. farking hell. ). CLP basically said " it's going to take a whole, no we don't know when, tough if you don't like it". It's not like I can go to the competition. They're it. Which is the real problem. If we could switch companies when shiat like this goes down, I guarantee they'd get their acts together. As it is, though, they know ill pay my clp bill when they send it once my power is restored. Though they can't even give us a hint as to when that will be.
 
2012-11-02 06:11:25 PM

ArcadianRefugee: fluffy2097: Fissile: In every civilized country, utility cables are buried under ground. My relatives in Europe can't believe that the US has such a primitive electric/phone system.

Think about how large the USA is compared to any country in Europe.

[farm4.staticflickr.com image 500x365]


============

You'd think that Texans would be more serious about the quality of their electric service...........considering all those electric chairs they are running.
 
2012-11-02 06:13:26 PM
Around these parts all of the new developments have buried lines. No way in hell the power company is paying to bury all the existing lines, though.
 
2012-11-02 06:13:49 PM

serpent_sky: kindms: The issue is the utility companies have slashed their utility crews to the bone. When I was a kid 70's - 80's we never saw the lengthy outages that are commonplace now. They all pull the crap of relying on neighboring states to fill the emergency need instead of having a decent amount of manpower to do the job.

These companies have created this situation. I agree the pole workers aren't to blame but like customer service they get to deal with it

These utility companies have always raised rates and continue to slash services like repair crews.

We have had 3 long outages in the past year. 8 days ,5 days and this last one 3 days. This was unheard of years ago.

Telling people not to expect power back until next weekend is BS. Lower manhattan is supposed to have full power by tonight

Seriously. It's been 5 days in our part of Stamford (no rich people here). I'm getting pissy. I'm tired and disoriented. Hungry. Cold as hell. I'm sitting in my car charging my phone now (my car that was hit by a bus not looking earlier today when I went to get gas. farking hell. ). CLP basically said " it's going to take a whole, no we don't know when, tough if you don't like it". It's not like I can go to the competition. They're it. Which is the real problem. If we could switch companies when shiat like this goes down, I guarantee they'd get their acts together. As it is, though, they know ill pay my clp bill when they send it once my power is restored. Though they can't even give us a hint as to when that will be.



============

Yeah, I'm sure that it would be better if we had five electric companies to choose from.....all with their own poles, and cables installed on the same streets.
 
2012-11-02 06:15:15 PM

Fish in a Barrel: Around these parts all of the new developments have buried lines. No way in hell the power company is paying to bury all the existing lines, though.


==============

I agree, which is why the government needs to tax those millionaire job creators, and get those cables underground.
 
2012-11-02 06:15:21 PM
FTFA

Finch said, noting that Bridgeport has the largest number of United Illuminating ratepayers and claimingg it should be treated better by the New Haven-based utility.
When hurricane Juan hit NS, we had a guy on the news with an attitude like this cause his parents, who lived in a wealthy part of town, should get thier power back sooner because they paid more taxes. Yutz
 
2012-11-02 06:22:48 PM
"...a fifth straight day after so-called superstorm Sandy hit the East Coast."

Wait, is Fox News trying to deny it was a superstorm, deny it was called Sandy or deny it hit the East Coast?
 
2012-11-02 06:24:32 PM
Why are people taking this so seriously? I thought the popular Fark rhetoric was that Fox/Faux/Fixx News was nothing but lies!
 
2012-11-02 06:28:29 PM
I don't blame them for being upset. I just got power back yesterday (I'm in coastal New Hampshire), and the blackouts happened here despite the crews cutting down trees within ten feet of the power lines all year long. Between their preventative measures and the weak trees already being removed from the ice storm, I'm a little stunned that 50 MPH winds caused as much damage as it did here.

I really don't blame the crews working to fix the lines. However, I do understand how spending five days in the dark can make one a little stir crazy, and prone to rash actions. I just hope those eggs didn't spend a week in a refrigerator that wasn't hooked up to a generator.
 
2012-11-02 06:28:31 PM

PawisBetlog: I swear, between this and the story about both parties lawyering up, and being shoulder to shoulder with tea party activists and other people with extreme views, I start to wonder if we are headed toward an honest to goodness civil war. Not a military conflict mind you, something much more drawn out and damaging.

Things just seem to be drifting further and further apart, at the same time our core problems are getting worse and worse. problems that will require consensus and shared sacrifice to truly solve.

Hopefully a month or two after the election dies down I'll be able to ignore it for a few years, but if this election is contested for any length of time, watch out. It seems like it could get very very ugly.

\hope I'm being glass half empty guy.


Oh don't worry your little self. Obama's gonna win the election and the seas will be parted and the storms shall subside and peace and goodwill among men shall rule the earth because Obama is a uniter, dammitt, not a divider. He is what we've been waiting for. Oh, and there won't be more global warming er climate change to worry about either. So we have that going for us. But only if Obama wins. Otherwise, everything you predicted will come true.
 
2012-11-02 06:29:05 PM

Nattering Nabob: Amos Quito: WTF???

Demographics

Oh.

As of the 2010 census, there were 144,229 people residing in the city. The racial makeup of the city residents was 39.6% White; 34.6% Black or African American; 3.4% Asian; and 4.3% from two or more races. A total of 38.2% of the population were Hispanic or Latino of any race.[37] Non-Hispanic Whites were 22.7% of the population in 2010,[37] compared to 74.6% in 1970.[38]
I don't have a calculator, but it seems they have over 100% population.



"Hispanic or Latino" can be of any race, but they're usually counted as "white".
 
2012-11-02 06:31:41 PM

KierzanDax: "...a fifth straight day after so-called superstorm Sandy hit the East Coast."

Wait, is Fox News trying to deny it was a superstorm, deny it was called Sandy or deny it hit the East Coast?


=============

Well, derp! Of course this was just a little wind. Typical 47% whiners who can't handle a little bit of inconvenience. Gimme, gimme, gimme....it's all these people know. First thing we need to do is get rid of this Obama-FEMA. Here's an example of the welfare whores who make up the 47%. Can you believe that the people living in this house in Union Beach, NJ already have their hands out! The nerve of these cretins!

media.nj.com
 
2012-11-02 06:33:23 PM
Fox News: wut?
 
2012-11-02 06:33:58 PM

fluffy2097: I mean. "We will no longer provide power to your city. At all. Find some other utility company to set up a brand new infrastructure, because we're gonna take what we own and leave you farkers in the stone age where you belong."


The state authority usually takes issue with that.
 
2012-11-02 06:36:06 PM

Fissile: Fish in a Barrel: Around these parts all of the new developments have buried lines. No way in hell the power company is paying to bury all the existing lines, though.

==============

I agree, which is why the government needs to tax those millionaire job creators, and get those cables underground.


Doubling their tax rates wouldn't even pay for burying the cables in my little state of NH.
 
2012-11-02 06:37:46 PM

BgJonson79: Fissile: Fish in a Barrel: Around these parts all of the new developments have buried lines. No way in hell the power company is paying to bury all the existing lines, though.

==============

I agree, which is why the government needs to tax those millionaire job creators, and get those cables underground.

Doubling their tax rates wouldn't even pay for burying the cables in my little state of NH.


================

No problem. We'll tax them at 99%.
 
2012-11-02 06:39:22 PM

KierzanDax: "...a fifth straight day after so-called superstorm Sandy hit the East Coast."

Wait, is Fox News trying to deny it was a superstorm, deny it was called Sandy or deny it hit the East Coast?


A category 1 is a low threshold for a "superstorm".
 
2012-11-02 06:41:41 PM
People are whiny assholes that can't stand a minor setback like relatively short-term power outages. The utility companies can't just snap their fingers after a catastrophe and restore power. Transformers are blown out all over the place, high-tension lines are down, primaries are down, secondaries are down, house services are down. Roads are impassable. Sometimes they can't even touch the lines because some jackass is backfeeding the grid with his generator, so they have to figure out which house is doing it and tell the guy to turn it off. That's a conversation that goes well.

I work as a fire fighter in an area that was hammered by Irene and Sandy, and I volunteer my services in my hometown that was hit hard by winter storm Alfred last year. I was without power for 8 days after Alfred, and I thought that was great given the damage I saw occur the night of the storm.

Nothing about the outages benefits the power companies. They're paying out the nose for overtime for their own men, for loaner crews from the midwest, and every hour without power is an hour the meter isn't turning. As for the linesmen, the money is good at first, but now they're tired and cold and sick of living in barracks or tents and just want to finish and go home.

This situation benefits no one involved. The companies have no incentive to drag this out. The reality is that it takes time, and that some people get turned on faster than others for various reasons. They may live near a high-priority facility like a hospital, or an easy fix may be done first to bring down the "total customers in the dark" number.
 
2012-11-02 06:49:24 PM

lizyrd: People are whiny assholes that can't stand a minor setback like relatively short-term power outages. The utility companies can't just snap their fingers after a catastrophe and restore power. Transformers are blown out all over the place, high-tension lines are down, primaries are down, secondaries are down, house services are down. Roads are impassable. Sometimes they can't even touch the lines because some jackass is backfeeding the grid with his generator, so they have to figure out which house is doing it and tell the guy to turn it off. That's a conversation that goes well.

I work as a fire fighter in an area that was hammered by Irene and Sandy, and I volunteer my services in my hometown that was hit hard by winter storm Alfred last year. I was without power for 8 days after Alfred, and I thought that was great given the damage I saw occur the night of the storm.

Nothing about the outages benefits the power companies. They're paying out the nose for overtime for their own men, for loaner crews from the midwest, and every hour without power is an hour the meter isn't turning. As for the linesmen, the money is good at first, but now they're tired and cold and sick of living in barracks or tents and just want to finish and go home.

This situation benefits no one involved. The companies have no incentive to drag this out. The reality is that it takes time, and that some people get turned on faster than others for various reasons. They may live near a high-priority facility like a hospital, or an easy fix may be done first to bring down the "total customers in the dark" number.


Agreed.
 
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