In this pro se case, Plaintiff Roy A. Day claims that he bought a Nokia 1520 mobile device on June 7, 2014 and that he was told that AT&T Mobile had exclusive rights to provide services to that model of phone. He claims to have followed AT&T’s instructions to have the phone unlocked, but that the company refused, based on a clause in Day’s contract that said, “Prepaid/GoPhones: Device has been active for at least six months.” Day claims that his is not a Prepaid/GoPhone device. He also claims that it had a Microsoft Windows Phone 8.0 operating system, but that AT&T Mobile “upgraded” his device to the 8.1 system in a way that omitted source code for what he calls “controlling applications” such as Cortana and Shapewriting. In both cases, Day alleges that the purpose of AT&T Mobile’s action was to force him to buy a new phone, and he associates this with violations of antitrust laws, such as the Sherman Act and Clayton Act, as well as 2016’s Unlocking Consumer Choice and Wireless Competition Act.