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How the EU plans to face big tech in 2023

The European Union is on a mission to curb the power of big tech. The block has been extinguished in recent years huge antitrust fines to Silicon Valley giants, set global data privacy standards, and proposed a set of digital prescriptions. Still, critics say the rules have been ineffective.

Analysts claim the legislation has failed to protect competition while giving businesses routes to prevent enforcement. In 2023, the bloc has grand ambitions to change that.

An important part of the plans is the new Digital Markets Act (DMA). The groundbreaking legislation prohibits platforms from ranking their own products more favorably than those of third parties, and from processing data collected from various services. Fines for single violations can be up to 10% of offenders’ global turnover and up to 20% for repeat violations. The new rules will come into effect in May 2023.

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The heart of technology comes to the heart of the Mediterranean

The law is the cornerstone of two complementary objectives for the EU: to reduce the dominance of big tech and to boost European challengers.

To find out how these plans will unfold next year, Applied Sciences asked a range of technical experts about their predictions for 2023.

Build competition

The impact of the DMA was a common topic in our experts’ forecasts. Amanda Le PapeCOO of secure messaging and collaboration app Elementand Matt Hodgsontechnical co-founder of the Matrix open standard, both lobbied for the regulation. The duo is optimistic about the impact on competition.

“Big tech is being forced to embrace interoperability, which will unleash a new era of innovation,” said Le Pape. “Consumers and businesses get more choice, better features and improved privacy. Messaging is finally catching up with the openness of the internet and e-mail.”

Amandine Le Pape, COO of secure messaging and collaboration app Element