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How to buy TV without a cable subscription — for the first time

The first installment of the first major overhaul of the U.S. television market since the Reagan era was delivered Wednesday.

A $500 rebate will be available to buyers of U.T.V.s, digital-TV set-top boxes, and other sets that are free from traditional cable television.

These include set-tops such as Roku, Amazon’s Fire TV and Apple’s iPlayer, and streaming devices such as Apple TV, Google Chromecast, Xbox and Playstation Vue.

The rebates are being distributed across the U: in states like New York and California, they will be distributed via mail, while in others, they can be purchased online.

The changes are aimed at reducing the costs of subscribing to cable television, which has been losing market share to online streaming.

It costs more than $10 per month to subscribe to a traditional cable subscription, and $7.50 per month for a digital-video subscription.

The $500 rebates, which have been available to subscribers of UTV, a provider of streaming-video services, will begin being phased in over the next two weeks.

UTV has received hundreds of millions of dollars in public subsidies to get the program going.

Under the new plan, U.TV subscribers will receive a $200 rebate on the first $50 of the next year’s bill.

For a $100 monthly fee, they receive another $200.

Then, for the next 10 years, the rebate increases to $500, $1,200, $2,500, then $4,000.

The current rebate, which is worth $2.25 per month, expires in 2021.

The new rebates will be a boon for many consumers, but they won’t help everyone.

While many of the rebates do help, they aren’t designed to benefit everyone equally.

For example, in New York, UTV will not be reimbursed for the cost of any of its subscriptions.

In New York State, for example, the UTVs that were bundled with a digital set-up, like Roku, are being offered with an additional $50 monthly fee.

Utv customers in other states will have to pay a higher monthly fee for their UTV subscription.

If a customer is still looking for a home TV subscription, he or she will need to make up the difference in monthly bills, which may vary from state to state.

For the first four years of the plan, the $1.50 fee will be waived for those with household incomes under $40,000 a year, and a $300 fee for those over $40.

The plan is available only to people living in New Jersey.

While the changes are welcome, they won”t necessarily be a cure-all for people who already subscribe to cable.

Many people don”t want to switch over to an over-the-top streaming service, because they don”re concerned that they won\’t be able to keep up with the latest TV programming.

And some of the new rebating will be especially helpful for people that have already switched from cable to streaming.

The most popular U.O.V.-compatible set-ups on the market are set-to-live and the VLC media player, and those are already getting more affordable and convenient.

But the new system will have a limited impact for those customers who already have cable, as the rebating doesn”t apply to those that already subscribe directly to UTV.

Many other customers in that group will still have to use the cable company for their TV service.

While it will be easier for many people to use UTV over the phone or over the Internet, many other people will still need to pay for their services through the cable provider, which could leave some people without access to cable or to live television.

In the end, the goal of the proposal is to reduce the number of U-shaped contracts and give people more choice in their cable provider.

For now, U-to the-home subscribers in the U, which include people who have a cable box and cable subscriptions, will get the benefit of the changes.