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What is surprising is how much Judge Jackson reveals in this book, as judges are notoriously close-mouthed.
Here, is much new material on what it was that Microsoft and the US goverment were able to agree to in a negotiated settlement.
I was pleasantly surprised to find out that this book was much more interesting and insightful that I had imagined.
This book from Ken Auletta was written on the famous anti-monopoly case of the US government vs Microsoft. It gives a detailled and broad overview of this intriguing conflict. Read morePublished on July 28, 2009 by Bart De Pelsmaeker
...and you don't really have to be a geek to read this one. As a matter of fact, this book is also a very entertaining one, even if you're not a programmer or a computer... Read morePublished on October 30, 2005 by G. Shkodra
Having just read the book this summer (2004), much of the content that predicts the future points to current day reality. Read morePublished on September 8, 2004 by Ron McMahon
No new revelations here. This story has been told in earlier books, and with more ground breaking impact. Read morePublished on November 4, 2002
There are no press releases in this book, no spin by the local media and no facades maintained for the public. Read morePublished on June 10, 2002
[Disclosure: I am a Microsoft employee]
I found this book to be very balanced (though far from always flattering to Microsoft). Read more
Just finished the book and really enjoyed it. Auletta had so much material to synthesize into his viewpoint that at times I found the reading laborious (Warden reading MSFT's... Read morePublished on February 25, 2001 by Amazon Customer