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An interesting conversation arose in the comments on the “How I Got a Mac…” post recently regarding the moral/ethical side of doing this whole process to get a free Mac, or any of the other free gifts available.
Being a person who has ethics pretty high on his priority list, this conversation intrigued me.
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A few thoughts:
Are we cheating the advertising companies out of money? Are they cheating us? If we sign up for offers with no intention whatsoever of keeping said service, is that wrong? Does the fact that the advertisers will still make a little money off of other people justify you from not making them any (if that is the case)?
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I must admit that even this many months after the fact, I don’t think I ever once considered the morality of this thing. Thinking on it now, I don’t believe that I have done anything wrong, but maybe I just haven’t considered a certain angle yet.
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Read the below excerpts of the conversation, and let us know your thoughts in the comments of this post.
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“…I have been convicted that, while legal, Iâ€™m not sure itâ€™s moral. I signed up for these offers then immediately told them I didnâ€™t want them anymore. I understand that these companies are not forced to advertise on NT but it just seemed a little deceptive to me.”
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“I see no moral grey area here. Most of these offers are trials. The companies just want you to sample their goods/services. Their business models are such that in a certain percentage of these trial offers people will a.) like their service enough to keep it, or b.) be too stupid and/or lazy to cancel. If you try the offers and then decide to cancel, then I donâ€™t see any harm done. The advertising companies are getting exactly what they wanted.”
“The fact that I never had any intent on keeping or even trying a product is what bothered me.”
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“I, too, had some moral difficulty with participating in this program. However, I believe that these companies are immorally trying to deceive uneducated or unprepared individuals by making bold promises while concealing the truth in small print. These companies take the chance that a relative few (and believe me, even with all of the people doing this now, itâ€™s still a relative few) will be able to avoid massive charges and hidden fees. I assure you, though, that many people who cannot afford to pay 29 – 69 dollars/month for some of the sponsorsâ€™ services are signing up for free trials, not canceling because they donâ€™t realize they need to, and racking up hundreds of dollars in charges. These people probably arenâ€™t even able to get the free MacBook Pro because they lose interest or, even more likely, complete the offers in numerical order, thus rendering their attempts null because of an inability to complete the third page. Of course, I wouldnâ€™t say itâ€™s O.K. to steal from these companies, regardless of their immoral tactics, but I think itâ€™s perfectly within our moral bounds to avail ourselves of the opportunity they have given us in their attempts to cheat us out of $$$.”
View the conversation in comments #1137 and on.