Skip The WiFi Terms And Conditions
Every single time I go to Starbucks, I have to check the box that says I accept the terms and conditions to use the free Internet connection before I’m connected. It’s not just coffee shops. Whenever you go to any hotspot that provides free WiFi, e.g., hotels, libraries, airports, etc., you usually have to deal with the same inconvenience on the way to the convenience of Internet access.
The idea here is that the terms and conditions used at these locations is remarkably similar, so why not just draft a boilerplate version of WiFi access Terms and Conditions—similar to the GNU and CC licenses used for software and creative works, respectively. This way, you could tell your device that you will always accept these standard terms, and any location that subscribed to using the same terms would automatically connect you without requiring you to agree to anything further.
Potential Clients: Starbucks, Holiday Inn, Barnes & Noble, The University of Texas.
PS: If a company wanted to use a few additional terms, they could do so with bullet points on the agreement page—presented to the user before they agreed, making the agreement more transparent and ostensibly more enforceable. But knowing they would force the user to go through an additional step might make the company think twice about the real need for additional terms.