Why I left Comcast and what I learned

It was January 2011 and I was starting my new job as a tech reporter for a major tech news outlet.

I had been at Comcast for three years.

The company had just become the latest in the long line of large tech companies to be bought by a publicly traded company that was a publicly held company.

And in a country where most people don’t have a home internet connection (despite the fact that Comcast is owned by Comcast itself), I was one of those who didn’t have one.

Comcast was an amazing company, and a good company.

The internet was a big part of what made it so great.

But when I arrived at Comcast, the company had announced that it was moving to a new internet strategy, and I didn’t know why.

When I started writing for Comcast, it had never come up on my radar, and it hadn’t mentioned the internet in the news since a story about it in 2009.

So when I read Comcast’s announcement, I assumed that the internet was the new hotness, and that it would be the most important thing in my career.

Comcast had the best internet, and the best people.

But Comcast was a company that didn’t take itself seriously.

The employees were nice, the customers were nice.

The people working for the company were nice too.

But I didn’st really want to be part of the Comcast empire, because the internet wasn’t what I was passionate about.

I was too busy with my career as a journalist to care about that sort of thing.

After all, I was a journalist.

I didn’ t care about a company I didn, and didn’t care about the people I didn t care at all.

I wanted to make money and stay home with my children.

The reality of the situation was that I had to be at Comcast in order to keep my job.

That was the reality that was being written about and told by people in the tech industry.

And the reality of being at Comcast was the only reality that I was able to deal with.

I worked at Comcast and I loved it, but at the same time, I had a job that I loved doing.

Comcast’s internet strategy changed over time, and Comcast had always been a company with an incredible network of customers and a great network of employees.

And Comcast’s customers loved Comcast.

It was a great company, but the people that I worked with at Comcast hated it, too.

Comcasts internet strategy had always made sense to me.

The fact that I didn s internet wasn’ t a concern to me at the time made me more likely to stick around with the company.

But in retrospect, I am sure that I would have stayed with Comcast had I not left.

Comcast has a lot of bad history with employees, and as a result, I knew that when I joined the company, I would likely have a hard time being a good Comcast employee.

Comcast started a lot sooner than I expected, and there were times when I didn”t feel that Comcast cared enough about me to care at the start of my career, and even after I had gone on to work for other companies.

For example, when I first joined Comcast, Comcast started giving me a free internet plan, which made me wonder if I had really been treated well in my first three years at Comcast.

The plan was good, but I felt that Comcast didn” t take the time to do anything about the problems with the internet that I and my co-workers were seeing.

I found that Comcasts policy on the internet is a bit confusing.

It seems that the company was originally a tech company that focused on fiber optics and wireless broadband, but after the merger in 2009, the internet changed and the company began focusing on wired broadband and the internet as a whole.

Comcast” s internet strategy was a shift away from the traditional internet that the traditional cable company and the traditional telco had.

It seemed that Comcast had decided to build its internet business on the premise that the only way to keep the internet open was to keep cable and telcos in business.

Comcast went so far as to take the opportunity to change the name of its internet service to a “cable service,” and to change its branding to Comcast Cable.

Comcast also changed its name of a customer service agent from a “customer” to a customer representative, and made it easier for customers to get help from a customer support agent.

This policy was a bit different than what I had seen in other companies in my field.

When it came to customer service, Comcast was known as the “big, bad Comcast,” and was known for its customer service.

In fact, Comcasts customer service was the worst in the industry.

But it seemed that the cable companies had learned their lesson from Comcasts mistakes.

I remember talking with a Comcast customer service representative in 2014, and she told me that I should just keep calling Comcast and telling them that I really needed to change my