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Le Congrès américain entre en guerre avec les GAFA

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1 — Congress' Big Tech investigation finds companies wield 'monopoly power'
2 — Congress Agrees: Big Tech Is Broken.
3 — What a new congressional report on antitrust laws means for Big Tech stocks
4 — The growing momentum towards curbing Big Tech
5 — Big Tech Now Has Reason to Fear a Democratic Victory
6 — Congress just finished its Big Tech antitrust report — now it’s time to rewrite the laws
Technologies

Le Congrès américain entre en guerre avec les GAFA

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Par Geraldine Russell - 09 octobre 2020 / 08H00

Chaque vendredi, dans sa revue de presse, Maddyness vous propose une sélection d’articles sur un sujet qui a retenu l’attention de la rédaction. Cette semaine, le démantèlement des GAFA.

Congress' Big Tech investigation finds companies wield 'monopoly power'

L’actu

A 16-month congressional investigation into Amazon, Apple, Google and Facebook has found that the tech giants hold « monopoly power » in key business segments and have abused their dominance in the marketplace, in a full-throated condemnation of the giants. The findings set the stage for possible future legislation designed to rein in Big Tech, even as antitrust enforcers at the Justice Department and the Federal Trade Commission gear up for potential litigation against some of the companies. Lire l’article de CNN

Congress Agrees: Big Tech Is Broken.

Le décryptage

The Democrats and Republicans on the House Judiciary Committee have major points of disagreement, and only Democrats signed this report. But while the two parties are divided — possibly irreconcilably so — over how to fix the problem, they appear to mostly agree that those four companies should not be allowed to continue as is. It’s not unusual to hate on large companies; it was true of big banks and oil companies at the peak of their power. But still. This feels like a moment that reflects real discomfort and derision for big technology companies, and I’m not sure there is a way to go back to the shinier, happier days. Lire la newsletter de Shira Ovide dans le New York Times

What a new congressional report on antitrust laws means for Big Tech stocks

La question à 2000 milliards de dollars

The growing momentum towards curbing Big Tech

L’analyse

For America’s big technology companies, 2020 has been the best and worst of times. The coronavirus pandemic has played to their strengths, as millions have relied on them for online shopping, entertainment and business and social contact. Their ability to prosper through lockdown has propelled their market values to new highs. But this year may also go down as the moment when momentum towards US legislative action to curb their power became unstoppable. Lire l’article du Financial Times

Big Tech Now Has Reason to Fear a Democratic Victory

L’éclairage politique

Silicon Valley has long been in the camp of the Democrats — a place where candidates could reliably raise lots of money, deliver keynotes at technology conferences and pick the brains of the tech elite over dinner. This year, however, the most powerful of those executives should probably be rooting for Donald Trump’s reelection. If Joe Biden wins the presidency — and the Democrats take the Senate — it’s going to be lights out for Big Tech. Lire l’article de Bloomberg

Congress just finished its Big Tech antitrust report — now it’s time to rewrite the laws

Les prochains épisodes

Now, the real work begins. Lawmakers are charged with the arduous task of rewriting the U.S. antitrust laws — something that hasn’t been done in earnest in decades. The country’s two major antitrust statutes, the Sherman Act (monopoly law) and the Clayton Act (merger law) were passed in 1890 and 1914, respectively. The Federal Trade Commission Act, which established the FTC and gave it powers to regulate competition, was also passed in 1914. Lire l’article de CNBC

Par

Geraldine Russell

09 octobre 2020 / 08H00
mis à jour le 09 octobre 2020
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