About the content
The generation of caller ID was a new era. Although the system was developed in the 1960s, it wasn’t until the late 1980s that caller ID began to make its way into U.S. households. What a time to be alive! The phone rings, you look at the number of who is calling, and you can decide whether to answer the phone or not. Back then, caller ID was a big deal. But today, we might not think twice about it. We grew up in the generation of the internet! We hurried home after school to watch TRL (you know, back when MTV actually played music!), talked to our friends on AOL instant messenger, and begged our parents for the new Motorola Razr cell phone so we could play Snake and learn to text. With the rise of cell phones came unwanted calls, such as telemarketers asking you to buy their new products or a robocall automated message promising to clear your student loan debt. We all know that spam calls are annoying. Nobody wants to receive multiple calls a day offering “too good to be true” deals. But they’re not just irritating. They’re dangerous as well.
10/10 would eat