janet wrote:The complete Black Books (all 3 series) over the weekend........
Just out of interest........has anyone else dumped their TV licence instead of going digital? Saves me a whole lot of money and if I do want to watch anything on TV I just do it on iPlayer. Saves wasting time glued to complete dross on telly just because it's there.
janet wrote: If the licence people care to visit, my TV set is clearly incapable of any digital action
CrysaniaMajere wrote:I liked the first two transporter better, but The tourist was ok. I liked it.
I watched Dark Shadows yesterday, and was disappointed. I find it annoying especially when films end so abruptly, with such an inconclusive ending.
Dotsie wrote:janet wrote: If the licence people care to visit, my TV set is clearly incapable of any digital action
Just checking - is that allowed? Last I heard, a TV is a TV and needs a licence, whether or not it's capable of receiving. Just so you don't end up in court
BTW, as far as I'm aware you don't have to let them in to check anyway. I didn't have a licence for about 6 months, and the guy on the phone said "We might come round and check, since most people who say they don't have a TV actually do". As in "we think you're most likely lying and we want to persecute you in your own home". As if I would have let them in!
Bouncy Castle wrote:If you have equipment, be it a TV/computer/iPad, etc, that can receive a live TV transmission, you need a licence.
The TV Licence Nazis wrote:A TV Licence is not just for TV sets
Watching TV on the internet
You need to be covered by a licence if you watch TV online at the same time as it's being broadcast on conventional TV in the UK or the Channel Islands.
Video recorders and digital recorders like Sky+
You need a licence if you record TV as it's broadcast, whether that's on a conventional video recorder or digital box.
A licence covers you to watch TV as it's broadcast on a mobile phone, whether you're at home or out and about.
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