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rakuiboul hasan
Apr 12, 2022
In Welcome to the Forum
Anti-monopoly is not anti-big enterprises, not the successful ones in anti-market competition, it can only oppose the behavior of these successful winners in order to consolidate their dominant market position and exclude other competitors. Technological innovation solves monopoly, and law solves illegal competition. As long as WeChat doesn't get fooled (for example, want to try everything), until some disruptive technology emerges, WeChat will continue to be strong in China. No one can monopolize the content market, whether it is Tencent games, TME, or video sites like Youai Teng. It is a matter of time before the platform becomes a channel or a tool, and Tencent Games is more anxious than anyone. Network effects are an important factor that drives companies toward monopoly, but not all network effects are created equal. Some of them are inherently superior, and all companies that need to rely on "choose one" to maintain their market position have less moats than we think. The same is true for TMDs. Be wary of all platforms that are both athletes and referees, not just Taoism. Maps are important in the competition for local life, and browsers (search engines) are important in the competition for cloud computing. Finally, stop talking about Didi's monopoly. Learning a word and using it everywhere will only expose your ignorance. This is an era in which major countries in the world job title email list have entered the anti-monopoly wave in turn. Starting from Europe, it gradually spread to the American continent and China across the ocean. In the fields of competition, taxation, privacy and online media, the EU's tough stance has created snowballing troubles for Silicon Valley technology companies: sky-high fines are constantly being refreshed, FAGA is no exception, and new digital regulations are chasing after the EU. The notoriety of the tech industry "police". When the concept of "long-arm jurisdiction" was introduced into the GDPR, it even drew a head of state to speak out for tech companies, accusing European investigations of being largely "driven by commercial interests." Because there are no technology companies that can compete with FAGA, many of the EU's initiatives have been covered with arrogance and prejudice that can't eat grapes and say grapes are sour. In Mandarin, this is called political intervention and protectionism. Under the group's ridicule, the EU Legislative Council's voice about "large Internet giants escaping at least 5 billion euros in taxes" did not make a splash at all. Until 2019, the U.S. Congressional Antitrust Committee launched an antitrust investigation of FAGA, from the testimony of former employees, internal documents and communication records, to the records of CEOs at congressional hearings, to competitors, VCs, platform merchants, and Internet companies. Feedback from downstream suppliers and consumers.
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