The big deal about the deal between Jeffery Alexander and Cox is that it’s the second time Cox has taken a hardware partner to its headquarters.
Cox has also bought a small hardware company that has developed an array of networking equipment and other equipment for businesses that use the Internet, including telecom companies and retail chains.
That company, S-Video, is a division of Cox.
The Cox deal also is a bit of a coup for Alexander, who has had a busy first two years.
He’s been trying to build a new network technology, the Broadband Networking Platform, or BNP, and has been selling a number of its products to businesses and organizations that use it to help with cloud computing.
The BNP platform is being built by a different company, Broadcom, which Alexander co-founded.
Cox also has a number, of networking hardware and networking solutions.
It bought S-video last year for about $1 billion, which was the second-largest acquisition in its history.
But that acquisition was not part of a wider deal with Cox, which is now the second largest cable company in the U.S. Alexander is also a major investor in Cox.
Alexander has been a big player in cable TV, which has been the main driver of cable growth in recent years.
But his investment in Cox also is the second major cable deal for Cox in two years, after it bought a controlling stake in Charter Communications in 2016.
Cable companies have long had to worry about slowing growth in broadband Internet use, and that’s partly why Cox has invested in so many technology companies.
Cox’s investment in Broadband has been seen as a way to take the edge off of the decline in Internet usage and get cable companies to invest in broadband as well.
But it’s not clear whether Cox’s investments in Internet-based technology companies are a direct response to the decline of broadband Internet access, which hasn’t been enough of a boon for cable companies.
The deal with S-VIDEO has also raised concerns about the business model for S-Vista, a video streaming company.
In 2014, S,Vista filed for bankruptcy protection, and in 2016, Cox filed for Chapter 11 protection in an attempt to keep the company solvent.
That left S-VIXX as the only viable video streaming player.
Cox sold off its stake in S-viXX last year, but it hasn’t released a financial statement for the company since then.
S-vidista has been unable to generate much of a profit.
A Cox spokeswoman said in an email that Cox has never had a financial relationship with SVIDEOF, and the company has no plans to sell the company.