Most service providers have Terms of Service that people or entities need to agree to before legally using their services. On another question I had, arguments were made that you needed to be a person to agree to the TOS. But this doesn't seem right as corporations can agree to TOS and they are not people. I figured it would explicitly fall under the exact verbiage of the TOS on who could or could not agree to the contract.
For example, here is a section from the cloud service provider Digital Ocean's TOS:
Whom does this TOS apply to?
When we refer to “DigitalOcean” or we use pronouns like “we”, “us” or “our”, we are referring to DigitalOcean, LLC as well as its parents, affiliates and subsidiaries.
When we refer to the “User”, we are talking about you, and we will also use words like “you” and “your” to refer to you. Who “you” are can get more complicated if you are using our services on behalf of a company, organization, or other entity. In that case, you are representing to us that you have the authority to bind your company, organization, other entity to this TOS and that you agree to be legally bound by this TOS on behalf of such entity (and “User”, “you”, and “your” then refer to such entity). If you aren’t sure what this means or whether you are authorized to bind your company, organization, or entity to this contract, you should ask others in your organization to get clarification about authority.
They mention "or other entity". Is a computer program considered an entity that can agree to terms of service?