| 4:46 am on Sep 28, 2012 (gmt 0)|
Funny thing is that Microsoft had been out of compliance for quite some time...and nobody noticed. That entire browser selection tool was a bit of a farce.
| 7:04 am on Sep 28, 2012 (gmt 0)|
They are always late to react till the company reaps benefit of their mis-doings :)
- Lalit Kumar
| 8:07 am on Sep 28, 2012 (gmt 0)|
With a falling browser share M$ on this one is a dead duck - the EU regulators have a lot more to worry about with G across Europe!
| 9:06 am on Sep 28, 2012 (gmt 0)|
They broke the rules, they got fined, they agreed on a remedy, they failed to comply. Now it's time to make them pay.
What market share they have today is irrelevant, but they absolutely need to be punished as they did things far beyond what can be tolerated.
This needs to be done to control future players from ignoring the competition rules, so it needs to be significant enough to offset any potential gains.
| 10:57 am on Sep 28, 2012 (gmt 0)|
pour encourager les autres
| 6:02 am on Sep 29, 2012 (gmt 0)|
All these governments seem to really, really hate IE. First it was the US government, now EU. Just look at what IE is today compared to the competition, hardly any feature updates.