I zoomed this picture and it looks like the service drop was L/N/L across the edge of the roof and the Line insulator closest to the peak broke. The white wire looping up over the roof looks like it might be TV cable. There is what looks like a 4 way splitter next to the service raceway on the gable end.
I am wondering if this 3 pack of insulators was originally on the fascia and the siding guy moved it when they did the re-skin. I am sure we have all seen siding guys do strange stuff.
Two lines coming from one direction, and the third from another? There's something very wrong going on here. I doubt the connections to the PoCo wires were made by a linesman, even though it does look like crimp connections were made. I'll bet there was no permit on a service change.
By all means, drop a dime- to both city and PoCo. Better yet, e-mail them with this pic- I'll bet it gets their attention.
4. Anchorage for Overhead Service Drop Cable or Wires The Customer shall provide a safe and adequate anchorage for FPL's overhead service drop conductors at the agreed upon location and height. FPL will furnish, and the Customer will install, a suitable attachment for the service drop. The attachment device furnished will vary, to be compatible with the type of building construction (Fig. IV-6a thru 6c). FPL WILL NOT BE RESPONSIBLE FOR DAMAGE TO THE CUSTOMER'S BUILDING OR WIRING RESULTING FROM FAILURE OF THIS ANCHORAGE.
You own the pipe, they give you the hanger they want and the cable grip.
They actually bolted on the hanger at my house but they could have made me do it I guess. FPL also gave me the meter base and enclosure but I had to pick it up at their office. On my wife's houses FPL brought them out and installed them when they did the TUG. The builder paid the FPL contractor to run the lateral too. It was cheaper that way. A drop would have been free from FPL.