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NEW DELHI (Reuters) – said on Wednesday it will allow device makers in India to license its individual apps for pre-installation and give an option to users to choose their default search engine, announcing sweeping changes to how its system operates.


The move comes after the country’s upheld stringent antitrust directives last week, rejecting a challenge against the Competition Commission of India ruling that said the company abused its market position, ordering it to change how it markets its system in a key growth market.


“Implementation of these changes across the ecosystem will be a complex process and will require significant work at our end and, in many cases, significant efforts from partners, original equipment manufacturers (OEMs) and developers,” said in a blog post.


The CCI ruled in October that Google, owned by Alphabet Inc, exploited its dominant position in and told it to remove restrictions on device makers, including those related to pre-installation of apps and ensuring exclusivity of its search. It also fined Google $161 million.


 

(Only the headline and picture of this report may have been reworked by the Business Standard staff; the rest of the content is auto-generated from a syndicated feed.)



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#Google #Android #India #faces #antitrust #setback

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