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Friday, July 1, 2016
How to sue Microsoft for false advertising - Here Drive+ (Maps for life) app switched off?
Microsoft are in the business of taking control of your
computer, where now you have little or no say what goes on with your data,
programs and even when or how they are downloaded.
This breaches so many laws that it's not funny, where in
Europe Microsoft know all too well the harsh reality of the courtroom verdicts.
We advise Microsoft customers who have had damages or harm
as a result of the software, to seek legal advice in a class action law suit.
So here's the deal.
You purchase a piece of hardware, which comes preloaded with
a Microsoft operating system, where there is no other choice or option to
choose another company's operating system, as opposed to the PC market.
In some instances the phone manufacturer (deliberately)
limits the features of the phone, e.g. no extra memory slot, or removable
battery, in order for the user to dispose of the item, to purchase the
company's new line of phones in a year or two, but that is another matter
Your purchase of the particular (smart phone) hardware may
be based on the fact that there is a specific application (or program) that you require to
use for either personal or commercial purposes.
This program may be called Here Drive +, where the
advertising slogan is Maps for Life.
Now a company can be sued for false advertising if the
product they are advertising is misrepresented in the way the ad / product is
worded according to the comprehension of the 'average Joe' you know in
commoner's or lay man's language.
So, according to one commoner's comprehension of the phrase
"Maps for life", is that you have maps on your phone for 'life' in
this case meaning forever, for the life of your hardware, until it 'dies'.
So Microsoft decided to disable the program on the user's
smart phone WITHOUT the customer's consultation/approval/choice.
There is a difference if
the app was not supported, with future updates,
downloading a new app that states that it will
no longer function on Windows 10 phone (in that case you could have the option
of not downloading that app)
which is totally different from disabling the app altogether
without any warning.
how would you feel if you had a perfectly fine functioning
version Windows XP with Office v11
(2003), and with you computer being connected to the internet, you program
Excel v11 (2003) was switched off my Microsoft?
We would feel great because we would sue Microsoft for