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What Facebook, Google and Others Can Learn From Microsoft’s Antitrust Case | WSJ
What Facebook, Google and Others Can Learn From Microsoft’s Antitrust Case | WSJ

นอกจากการอ่านเนื้อหาของบทความนี้แล้ว What Facebook, Google and Others Can Learn From Microsoft’s Antitrust Case สามารถดูข้อมูลเพิ่มเติมได้ที่ด้านล่าง

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#Facebook #Google #Learn #Microsofts #Antitrust #Case #WSJ.

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What Facebook, Google and Others Can Learn From Microsoft’s Antitrust Case | WSJ.

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50 thoughts on “What Facebook, Google and Others Can Learn From Microsoft’s Antitrust Case | WSJ | สรุปข้อมูลที่สมบูรณ์ที่สุดเกี่ยวกับgoogle microsoft

  1. M.K. S. says:

    Hey, did you know, that: "The Lawyer; who: beat: MicroSoft"; Davoid Boies; [however you spell his name]: Is -dyslexic?? Maybe, the secret is: (to): "Hire a Dyslexic_Lawyer!!"!!??

  2. Flavio Herrera says:

    when the government breaks up monopolies it only invites for new and even more powerful monopolies. Nice job congress now we have google 10x larger than what internet explore could have ever been. lets keep trying to break these companies, maybe the next monopoly will own the world.

  3. Ravinder Talwar says:

    LET US ALL DO OUR BEST TO MAKE THIS GLOBAL WORLD BASED ON LOVE LIGHT PEACE AND JUSTICE—A WONDERFUL AND PEACEFUL PLACE TO LIVE IN FOR EVERYONE WITHOUT ANY DISCRIMINATION.

  4. RGS classic Music cafe Top Hit Re mix Songs says:

    There should be detailed audit what is the source of income is it matching how rapidly the increase their networth……….it's unbelievable…."Elon Musk too…how rapidly he increase his networth…???? …Thanks….RGS

  5. RGS classic Music cafe Top Hit Re mix Songs says:

    These are not Tech companies they are "Hackers"………there should be criminal proceedings against these companies……Thanks….RGS

  6. Haytham Al-Dokanji says:

    The government and judges in Europe and the US are overreaching by attacking innovative American companies while the Chinese government is doing everything it can to make of their companies global champions. It is a bad and sad theater every time a CEO is brought to the congress to listen to partisan clueless arguments.

  7. floarea chitigiu says:

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  8. Beef2467 T-Sq2 says:

    " Ever since the passage of anti-trust legislation, in 1890, businessmen were in the government's potentially total power ; as a group, they offered no resistance ; instead of fighting, they paid protection money to the politicians of both parties at election time, assuming the permanent role of stealthy favor-seekers. "
    Ayn Rand

  9. Pamela Homeyer says:

    I cannot get free TV and free news as required by law from television stations and the like
    without paying a great deal of money to an internet supplier and some form of intermediary like Roku so I have to pay $50 a month plus installment of a hundred just to get excess and then another $10 to $20 a month for something like Roku. They are not providing news for free as required. the average person has to pay over $100 a month just to get news and we wonder why we are misinformed

  10. Pamela Homeyer says:

    What a bunch of bunk
    Google has more power the average person than Facebook does
    I do believe Google and Facebook should be regulated more
    The logarithms they use for advertising are totally off their mark
    The advertisers are getting a lot of personal information about people but they are not getting the marketing that they think they are

  11. Drew Malhotra says:

    Europe hates tech companies because almost none of the major tech companies reside in Europe. It’s easy to throw rocks at foreign companies which is what Tiktok is learning now.

  12. Faro Zara says:

    “The increasing disparity between the rich and the poor is a major destabilizing influence in the world. It produces or exacerbates regional and national conflicts, environmental degradation, crime and violence, and the increasing use of illicit drugs. These consequences of extreme poverty affect all individuals and nations. Increasingly we are becoming aware that we are all members of a single human family. In a family the suffering of any member is felt by all, and until that suffering is alleviated, no member of the family can be fully happy or at ease. Few are able to look at starvation and extreme poverty without feeling a sense of failure.”
    The Bahá’í approach to the problem of extreme poverty is based on the belief that economic problems can be solved only through the application of spiritual principles. This approach suggests that to adjust the economic relationships of society, man’s character must first be transformed. Until the actions of humankind promote justice above the satisfaction of greed and readjusts the world’s economies accordingly, the gap between the rich and the poor will continue to widen, and the dream of sustainable economic growth, peace, and prosperity must remain elusive. Sensitizing mankind to the vital role of spirituality in solving economic problems including the realization of universal equitable access to wealth and opportunity will, we are convinced, create a new impetus for change.
    A new economic order can be founded only on an unshakable conviction of the oneness of mankind. Discussions aimed at solving problems related to extreme poverty based on the premise that we are one human family rapidly expand beyond the current vocabulary of economics. They demand a wider context, one which anticipates the emergence of a global system of relationships resting on the principles of equity and justice.
    Although it will resemble the present system in many ways, the evolving economic system which Bahá’ís envision will have significant points of distinction.
    Let us take as an example the Bahá’í view of income distribution, which allows for differences but would eliminate both extreme wealth and extreme poverty. The accumulation of excessive fortunes by a small number of individuals, while the masses are in need, is, according to Bahá’í teachings, an iniquity and an injustice. Moderation should, therefore, be established by means of laws and regulations that would hinder the accumulation of excessive fortunes by a few individuals and provide for the essential needs of the masses.
    The Bahá’í writings anticipate the development of communities in which the well-being of every member is the concern of the community as a whole. The centre of such a community would include social service institutions which shall afford relief to the suffering, sustenance to the poor, shelter to the wayfarer, solace to the bereaved, and education to the ignorant.
    In the New World Order envisaged by Bahá’u’lláh, rights are inseparable from responsibilities. A fundamental purpose of life is to contribute to the advancement of civilization. Idleness and begging are unacceptable in a well-functioning society, while work performed in the spirit of service is elevated to the station of worship. Thus the right to work, the right to contribute to society, takes on a spiritual dimension, and the responsibility to be productive applies to everyone. This attitude toward work profoundly influences the Bahá’í approach to social and economic development. Communities are encouraged to identify their own needs and initiate their own projects, many of which focus on alleviating poverty. Such locally initiated projects often receive support from national or international Bahá’í institutions.
    The fostering of grassroots initiative is essential to the elimination of poverty; this concept has both moral and educational implications which demand profound study. In his report to the Sub-Commission on the Protection of Minorities, Mr. Eduardo Suesun Monroy pointed out that extreme poverty is often compounded by the deprivation of a constellation of rights guaranteed by the Declaration of Human Rights. Not only are the extremely poor in many countries deprived of their right to an adequate standard of living (article 25), and the right to choose one’s place of residence (article 13), but they are also often deprived of the right to work (article 23), the right to education (article 26), the right to social security (article 22), and the right to recourse in the courts (article 10).
    The Bahá’í International Community welcomes the establishment, in 1992 by the 47th session of the General Assembly, of an International Day for the Elimination of Poverty, designated in resolution 47-196 as October 17. We also support the request of the Commission on Human Rights, expressed in resolution 1992/11, that the Sub-Commission study the question of human rights and extreme poverty and report to the Commission at its forty-ninth session. Mr. Leandro Despouy, Special Rapporteur on this question, can count on the full cooperation of the Bahá’í International Community as he conducts his study.”
    (Baha'i International Community, 1993 Feb 12, Human Rights Extreme Poverty)

  13. dudeboy10g plays says:

    People say that Britain will have no power over tech companies once Brexit is over, but actually all Britain has to do is to change the tax laws in the Isle of Man and its other many tax havens to be able to wield a huge amount of power over these companies

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