The delinquent date is printed on the bottom of the bill; failure to pay two monthly billings will result in disconnection of service. The non-payment disconnect charge is $30 and will appear on the next bill. Full balance payment is required for service to be reconnected. Customer Service office hours are between 7:30 am and 3:30 pm-Monday through Friday 954-797-1065 [email protected] please note that service will not be reconnected after hours and/or on weekends, nonpayment is not considered an emergency.
Grants, contributions, and assistance provided under the Robert T. Stafford Disaster Relief and Emergency Assistance Act or by local, state, or regional governmental entities for disasters or emergencies; and certain grants or contributions provided by a government entity for electric, communications, broadband, internet, or other utility facilities or services. This is effective for taxable years beginning after December 31, 2017.
A proposed amendment to the 2009 Omnibus Appropriations Act to extend authorization for the E-Verify program for 5 years was tabled; the bill instead extended authorization through September 30, 2009.
SSA estimated that the cost at that time of issuing an enhanced card to almost 300 million card holders would range, depending on the type of card, from $5.1 billion to $10.5 billion. The estimates included the costs of verifying the identity of the applicant and establishing a system to collect a user fee (Donnelly 1999). SSA was not required to adopt any of the options. To some extent, passage of the REAL ID Act in 2005, which imposes standards on states for the issuance of driver's licenses and identification cards, diminished the need for SSA to develop a card for identification (SSA 2008).
More than 500 billion IoT devices, from sensors, to actuators, to medical devices, will be connected to the internet by 2030, according to research from Cisco.1 The data collected, aggregated, and analyzed by IoT devices will deliver insights across a wide variety of platforms and services, from health care to artificial intelligence innovations. 5G networks will be needed to meet the requirements of these data-intensive IoT devices and related cloud services.
The gap in availability of clean energy between low-income communities of color and others will also have devastating consequences if IoT and 5G technologies are not equitably deployed. Generally, African-American and Hispanic households spend 7.2 percent of household income on utility services, or three times more than other households (2.3 percent).35 Thus, the deployment of 5G-enabled smart grids and smart household meters must anticipate and avoid potential income disparities in access to new energy technology.
5G investments are speculated to increase GDP by $500 billion.41 However, 5G networks will be expensive to deploy, particularly as wireless carriers are projected to invest in multiple network inputs, including spectrum, radio access network (RAN) infrastructure, transmission, and core networks. Telecom companies alone are expected to invest $275 billion over the next seven years in building out 5G networks.42 Some analysts have suggested that about $200 million will be spent in the 5G deployment in the first few years of service, while other analysts are projecting a $2.4 trillion spend between 2020 and 2030.43 The largest expenditure for many wireless carriers will be in small cells to drive wireless capacity.
 See, e.g., Tuli v. Brigham & Women's Hosp., 656 F.3d 33, 42 (1st Cir. 2011) (concluding that although supervisor contended that his actions were designed simply to give credential review committee a legitimate assessment of complaints against plaintiff, the evidence showed he overstated his objections and failed to disclose that he had been the subject of several prior complaints by plaintiff, which could lead the jury to conclude that his motives were attributable to discriminatory and/or retaliatory animus); Spengler, 615 F.3d at 495 (ruling that pretext could be shown because employer's explanation that seasonal employees are discharged after 12 months was inconsistent with testimony that the policy was only applied in the event of a production slowdown, which had not occurred); Franklin v. Local 2 of the Sheet Metal Workers Int'l Ass'n, 565 F.3d 508, 521 (8th Cir. 2009) (ruling that defendant's reading aloud at union meetings of legal bills identifying employees who had filed discrimination charges against the union may have been retaliatory, since degree of detail disclosed was not necessary given proffered non-retaliatory explanation that it was done in order to obtain member approval for expenditures). 153554b96e