There is no doubt that Elizabeth Warren raised a lot of eyebrows earlier this month when she revealed her plans to divide some of America's largest technology companies. Senator, announcing its bid for the 2020 democratic presidential election, specifically called Google, Amazon and Facebook, which has too much power and acts as a monopoly. But for some people in San Francisco, her proposal goes a bit too far.
Talk to Bloomberg A number of Bay Area voters expressed doubts to support Warren's plan to break up Silicon Valley's big tech behemoths.
A technical consultant agreed that some technology companies have too much power, but dividing them would go one step too far. Another voter who works with marketing echoed this and stated that it was brave to go against some of the world's largest companies, but her plans are not the solution needed.
Many of San Francisco's residents talked about joining a rally for Andrew Yang, another democratically presumptuous jumping, so it is not surprising that most of the expressions expressed were approaching his views. However, it was a decent representation of how those who are highly dependent on the technology industry respond to Warren's first platform.
A former entrepreneur, Yang, has become particularly popular with the internet generations, largely for his proposal for universal basic income, with citizens receiving at least $ 1
Instead of breaking up technical giants, Yang supports the feeling that managing revenue would better help entrepreneurs and small businesses, as Warren wants to reactivate.