In an era of ever-increasing cost and increasing competition, it’s become clear that sports fans aren’t paying the price of higher cable bills.

This year, for the first time ever, we’re not watching the Florida Gators or the Texas Longhorns on ESPN.

We’re watching the NFL on a cable channel owned by Comcast, the country’s largest cable provider.

We can’t watch it on ESPN2, the ESPN satellite network that we’ve always subscribed to, because the network is owned by the Comcast Corporation, and the FCC has banned it from being used for sports programming.

The FCC, however, has not banned the NFL’s cable channel from being aired.

We are still paying for ESPN’s “Sunday Night Football,” the network’s most popular program.

But we are not watching it on Comcast’s cable service.

And the NFL is paying Comcast for the right to broadcast its games on its network, even if that network is also owned by another company, Comcast.

Comcast is the nation’s largest TV company, and it’s a big enough company that it can afford to pay for access to its networks and pay for cable services to broadcast the NFL.

This is a situation that cable companies are not going to like.

They are already in a competitive position with Netflix and Amazon, two companies that can afford the expense of creating their own networks.

But in an era when cable companies have faced increasing competition from internet services and content providers like HBO and CBS, Comcast is doing something unprecedented in the world of television: It is using its power over the internet to help pay for the rights to broadcast sports games.

This puts Comcast in a unique position.

For years, cable companies paid for the exclusive right to stream content to viewers on their networks.

In 2015, however