Colonel: Right, cut to me. As Officer Commanding the Regular Army's Advertising Division, I object, in the strongest possible terms to this obvious reference to our own slogan 'It's a dog's life ... (correcting himself rapidly) a man's life in the modern army' and I warn this programme that any recurrence of this sloppy long-haired civilian plagiarism will be dealt with most severely. Right, now on the command 'cut', the camera will cut to camera two, all right, director... (cut to a man sitting at desk) Wait for it! (cut back to colonel) Camera cut.
Only, you can be dragged down to the local cop shop repeatedly upon complaints. Or cops snooping phones at every opportunity, which they a wont to do. Never mind what is legal, functionally legal, or illegal.
Kind of like when they got the FCC to agree to let the wireless carriers brand their not-4G garbage as 4G, and whatever it is that allows ISPs to make you pay for bandwidth "up to x GBPS", unless the FCC really starts standing up here, it will continue to go the same way with bandwidth.
Never mind that no one really needs to charge more for higher bandwidth. They can deploy modern equipment when aging equipment is replaced anyway. Or un-throttle networks which are limited from using existing higher-bandwidth capabilities. Either way, it's an artificial scarcity which few industries or markets get to enjoy to such an extent.
Huge solar cell farms are dumb. But that's what makes corporations happy. The farms should be limited and rooftop solar should be used where sensible.
The environmental impact of farms is not negligible, and on the photovoltaic end, the common cells are produced from elements of which the mining and processing also has a non-negligible environmental impact. Possibly less so than other power options, and it's not like we don't use that stuff anyway for everything else, but it is a cost.