The Lad was the first internet service in the UK to offer free internet access to anyone who paid £10 or more for a year’s subscription.
At the time of the launch, there were no other internet services offering free internet.
But over the next year, Lad Bible launched two more sites that gave access to their service to anyone.
The first, called Lad’s first website and act website, was launched in October 2007, and was followed by Lad’s second website and Act’s second internet service, in April 2010.
These services had a combined monthly subscriber base of around 5 million people.
In June 2011, Lad’s internet service became part of the UK’s national broadband network, which enabled it to provide free internet to nearly 4 million households.
In July, the Lad Bible and Lad’s online services merged to form Lad Digital.
Since then, the two internet services have continued to offer access to a growing number of households.
The Lad online service started as a blog, which featured articles from the Lad bible website, and expanded into an online store where customers could buy digital books and other merchandise.
The website has since been extended to the UK by Lad Digital, which also provides access to Lad’s other internet service services, including Lad’s mobile app and the Lad website.
In May 2013, Lad Digital was acquired by British Telecom, which made it easier for customers to access internet.
However, it was also a major loss for the Lad family.
The company had built Lad Digital as a “digital family business”, which has “been successful in attracting the best people and the most talented”, according to Lad Bible founder and CEO Simon Lad.
“Our business is now being driven by a different approach to our business,” he said.
“The internet has changed the world, but the internet is changing our family.”
Lad Digital has not been without its problems.
Earlier this year, the internet provider provider Ofcom said Lad Digital had failed to maintain the speed and reliability of its internet service and was “at risk of being classified as a broadband service provider”.
In a statement, Ofcom pointed to the fact that Lad’s customer base grew to more than 5 million users by March 2013, but it did not explain why it had not updated Lad’s website or act website.
Ofcom also said Lad’s service was “relatively slow” and that it had a “large number of slow internet connections”.
Ofcom told Lad Bible in May that it “strongly believes that Lad Digital is in a precarious position” and recommended that it should take steps to “enhance its ability to offer its customers faster, more reliable internet”.
In November, Lad bible said it had been fined by Ofcom for not “releasing timely information about service availability” on its website and acted “deeply disappointed” at the decision.
“We have since been told that Ofcom has taken action against Lad Digital in accordance with their terms and conditions,” the statement said.
Lad Bible said in a statement to The Independent that it was “sad to hear of the Ofcom ruling”, and said that its service had “remained available for some time”.
“We’re not going to stop providing Lad Bible’s services because of Ofcom,” Lad Bible CEO Simon told The Independent.
It’s also important that Lad bible has the opportunity to offer the service to the millions of families across the country that have no choice but to pay for internet.”