The point is that MSFT is convicted of being evil, and had been fined with record setting fines for doing what they do best. They've destroyed e.g. the entire browser scene. Originally dominated by Netscape, by first offering for free their IE, next bundling in with their pseudo-monopolist OS, and then claiming it's integrated with the OS and can;t be taken out anymore. But what's the current result: IE is utterly broken and it's lack of support of standards (dating e.g. back to 1999) is just stopping progress. (IE6 more than 7, but both suffer, just take a look in the CSS forum). We're now somewhat back to having firefox, even if it's just an informed minority that uses it.
They've done almost exactly the same in the media player business, once dominated by real networks. The anti-trust dealigns they continue to have in these regards shows MSFTs disregard for rules set forth by the authorities to prevent exactly what they are doing.
If you continuously try to flagrantly break the rules set forth by a society where you try to dominate the market, you're evil in my book.
Why should we let them have yet another shot at doing their thing in a market where they -luckily- don't mean all that much right now? We know their ways.
But I guess the MSFT fanboys will not want to hear MSFT is evil.