Competition, innovation, and the Microsoft monopoly
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Competition, innovation, and the Microsoft monopoly antitrust in the digital marketplace : proceedings of a conference held by the Progress & Freedom Foundation in Washington, DC, February 5, 1998

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Published by Kluwer Academic Publishers in Boston, Mass .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Microsoft Corporation -- Trials, litigation, etc. -- Congresses,
  • Computer software industry -- Law and legislation -- United States -- Congresses,
  • Antitrust law -- United States -- Congresses,
  • Restraint of trade -- United States -- Congresses,
  • Monopolies -- United States -- Congresses

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references

Statementedited by Jeffrey A. Eisenach and Thomas M. Lenard
GenreCongresses
ContributionsEisenach, Jeffrey A. 1957-, Lenard, Thomas M, Progress & Freedom Foundation (U.S.)
Classifications
LC ClassificationsKF390.5.C6, C58 1998
The Physical Object
Paginationx, 297 p. :
Number of Pages297
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL16958438M
ISBN 100792384644, 0792384652
LC Control Number99017810

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Competition, Innovation and the Microsoft Monopoly: Antitrust in the Digital Marketplace: Proceedings of a conference held by The Progress & Freedom Foundation in Washington, DC February 5, Editors: Jeffrey Eisenach, Thomas M. Lenard: Edition: illustrated: Publisher: Springer Science & Business Media, ISBN: , /5(2). Competition, Innovation and the Microsoft Monopoly: Antitrust in the Digital Marketplace Proceedings of a conference held by The Progress & Freedom Foundation in Washigton, DC February 5, Free 2-day shipping. Buy Competition, Innovation and the Microsoft Monopoly: Antitrust in the Digital Marketplace: Proceedings of a Conference Held by the Progress & Freedom Foundation in Washington, DC February 5, (Hard at Competition, Innovation and the Microsoft Monopoly: Antitrust in the Digital Marketplace Proceedings of a conference held by The Progress & Freedom Foundation in Washington, DC February 5, Editors: Eisenach, Jeffrey, Lenard, Thomas M. (Eds.) Free Preview.

Competition, innovation and the Microsoft monopoly: antitrust in the digital marketplace, edited by Eisenach, J.A. and Lenard, T.M., Boston, MA: Kluwer Academic. United States v. Microsoft Corporation, F.3d 34 (D.C. Cir. ), was a noted American antitrust law case in which the U.S. government accused Microsoft of illegally maintaining its monopoly position in the PC market primarily through the legal and technical restrictions it put on the abilities of PC manufacturers and users to uninstall Internet Explorer and use other programs such as. Competition, Innovation and the Microsoft Monopoly: Antitrust in the Digital Marketplace Proceedings of a conference held by The Progress & Freedom Foundation in Washington, DC February 5, and Publisher Springer. Save up to 80% by choosing the eTextbook option for ISBN: , The print version of this textbook is ISBN: , Over the years of Microsoft’s tight grip in the field of digital and computer products and services, the company has been considered plotting a monopolizing scheme against other brands of the same oft has evolved its powers to control the market and competition for Intel-compatible PC operating systems, which enable them to control supply, costs of products and services and.

A comprehensive account of the decades-long, multiple antitrust actions against Microsoft and an assessment of the effectiveness of antitrust law in the digital age. For more than two decades, the U.S. Department of Justice, various states, the European Commission, and many private litigants pursued antitrust actions against the tech giant Microsoft.   Read Competition, Innovation and the Microsoft Monopoly: Antitrust in the Digital Marketplace: Proceeding Books Download As PDF: Competition, Innovation and the Microsoft Monopoly: Antitrust in the Digital Marketplace: Proceeding Detail books: Author: Date: Page: Rating: Reviews: 1 Category: Book. Third, Microsoft’s actions were harmful to innovation and to consumers. The Microsoft Monopoly: Judge Jackson’s Findings leave no serious doubt that Microsoft is a monopoly -- that is, that it possesses market power in the market for Intel-compatible operating systems. Judge Jackson bases this conclusion on three factors.   Microsoft Chairman Bill Gates defends his company against a federal judge's finding that the software giant is a monopoly, at a press conference Friday, Nov. 5, .