Sprint and T-M are basically dead meat under Pai's new rules. The Bells own the wire to most of the cell sites and will no longer be required to provide it to them at any price, or at best with no price cap, just the right to complain to the FCC that $10,000/month to rent a mile of Ethernet is too high.
Telcos make most of their money from BDS, also known by its historic name Special Access. They inherited the monopoly from when they were fully regulated, and letting them have it unregulated is a huge gift. Pai's excuse is that there could be competition if somebody else bothered to pull fiber there. But that's ridiculously expensive if it's not a busy spot with a lot of business customers to share it.
It never was a very good architecture, but there was a VMS port to it.
I used tt-rss for a long time but recently discovered miniflux: https://miniflux.net/
I used them in parallel for about a day and then switched.
Podcasts and RSS news feeds easily account for over 90% of my media consumption.
If a media site offers an RSS feed, I might subscribe to it for awhile to see if it offers the kind of content I'm interested in.
If a media site does not offer RSS, I will probably ignore it unless I know for certain that I want to read its articles etc.
"You'll pay to know what you really think." -- J.R. "Bob" Dobbs