Xm radio updating long does take dating a man with a hairy back
If you would like to participate, please visit the project page, where you can join the discussion and see a list of open tasks. It makes the argument against merger seem to be a fight between the National Association of Broadcasters and Sirius/XM.
It seems to imply that the NAB is the evil side, versus the good of the merger, and that their fight against merger is only based on greed and spurious arguments.
If anybody has time, please put up a stub or something for them and link to it rather than their EL on the See Also section. At this point, I'm just trying to get everything in that I can find.
Jaeden Stormes , 23 February 2007 (UTC) The section titled "Criticisms" seems to contain nothing but opinons, with no link to any reputable source - specifically the argument that this will create a monopoly. The monopoly issue is a little indirect: both yesterday's press release and today's webcast address it by pointing out that they compete with satellite tv, cable tv, music download services, and Internet radio.
-- Tom XP411 , 20 February 2007 (UTC) After looking at the C3SR stuff, I don't think it's encyclopedic. Since someone has already pointed out that breaking news info belongs on the news Wiki, I may add this information to an article over there and set up an inter-wiki link.
To sum up, the article is not balanced and reflects more the opinions of those in favor of the merger, with major facts omitted.
--Stilleon (talk) , 5 June 2008 (UTC) I added info on the C3SR, as they are certainly relevant here - however, there is no article and I don't really have time to put one up at the moment.
I know that the Sirius signals are redundant, I'm unclear about whether you need two or all four XM freqs to get a signal.
So best case: two XM freqs are needed and one Sirius freq is needed.
This includes calling the Consumer Coalition for Competition in Satellite Radio a shill group run by the NAB.