I apologize for the anonymous label. I don't have a Blogger account for work purposes.
In short, I’m with Suddenlink. Please don’t be alarmed by that: I’m friendly (at least I try to be).
I just wanted to drop a comment in here to try and set the record straight. Our company has spent (and continues to spend) time and money to protect this blogger’s interests. For instance, early on – when we were first ordered by the court to disclose the identity of the blogger – we informed the court that, before any disclosure could be made, the law required that the blogger be notified and have an opportunity to object.
Our bottomline position is to protect our customers’ interests while also complying with the law, in this case, the court’s final order. Net: We’re in a tough position, too, and simply trying to do the right thing. I hope that counts for something.
Vice President, Community Relations
My heartburn is that Suddenlink has not filed any objections, especially early on, despite there being no actual Texas legislation requiring the company to turn over records except in criminal matters.
Most of what has been cited has been out of state, because of that simple reason.
And, you don't need a blogger account. Click other and fill in whatever you wish.
I know you have had a legal presence at the proceedings. My contention is that your company should be the ones petitioning the Writ, instead of me. Rather than that, an agreement with Essent was reached for a disclosure. Had I not retained James, some very bad law might have been written from the bench, and had a precedent....frank
Note: Was looking for a "Pipes Up" tie in and ran into this accidentally. Crossroads seemed fitting....frank