Competitive Advantage Of Microsoft

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Introduction
This ascribed intends to provide a better understanding of business strategies that can be, and has been described showed, contrary to competition laws in the US and Europe. The competition laws have been created to maintain the perfect market competition. Consumer benefits are often the focus when we define the ideal marketplace. We will see how perfect competition is created and then crushed with mergers, combined sales and try to build monopolistic advantage. In order to gain market share and differentiate from competitors on the market they make use of business strategies. Here we will see quantity set strategies and product-binding strategies.
This study focuses on the Microsoft case where we follow the company through lawsuits
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But as long as it does not involve a market where the state through licensing, authorization, restriction of building permits, producer or similar rules limiting new establishment so is Microsoft's success that Microsoft is giving consumers what they want better than competitors. The state cannot by antitrust "force" until competitors - and it does so it gives Microsoft's competitors an unfair advantage, just because they happen to be less on the market than…show more content…
But experience shows that markets solve this by themselves. We have not extortionate prices for water or food, and where there are high prices (eg electricity and housing), it is mostly not about "pure" market situations - often there are different forms of government regulation involved. So even when dealing with those parts of the world where the lack of the most basic is: there is not almost never any market situation.
The latest example of antitrust they feared action against Google. One may ask why Google should be punished. Starting a new business on the Internet is easy, fast and almost free of charge: popular services like Facebook, Skype and YouTube are examples of that. The latter two are now owned by Google (and around the former can sell rumors of Google as well as Yahoo! and Microsoft involved, and rumors of sums up to $ 10 billion abound). All three are examples of entrepreneurs who have started, built and sold his business - which should be okay to do in a free market, even if the buyer happens to be a major player in the market. For what do you do if the state authorities stop such purchases? Well, you punish the entrepreneur who considers himself a product good enough to be able to sell for a good hack, by prohibiting a deal with anyone who can pay the best. It sounds more like a strange form

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