The Prime Minister of Finland Blames Apple of The Recoil of His Country

You mount a circus and the Dwarfs grow you. Thus the saying of our rich Spanish proverbs and one of which best applies to Apple. Because from Cupertino have a great circus (in the good sense of the word) mounted and by that reason every so often out you many “dwarfs” that disrupt its activity directly or indirectly. The latter has been Alexander Stubb, the Prime Minister of Finland, which has declared that Apple is responsible for the retreat of his country.

Before we head (we can do later), it is necessary to relate his statements with the State of Finland. The Nordic country takes a couple of years seeing as its economy recedes every year, focusing this decline in the technology industry and in the trash. The reason for Stubb to blame Apple is direct: blame Apple for having beaten in Nokia in the technological race y by launching the iPad.

You can give the reason the Finnish Prime Minister? Well Yes, but with clarifications. If we look at why the two main economic activities of Finland have lagged behind, we find that it was because Apple, together with companies, have been able to of advance and develop products that the public demanded. Where was Nokia when Apple released the first iPhone? Completion with Symbian, a very powerful but horrible operating system usability issues.

And where was the paper industry? As more of the same. For years it is being as consumption in primary and secondary displays will replace, in the majority of areas, the traditional media. One of these media is paper, a medium who although not dead has not, in the majority of cases, reinvent themselves and adapt to the new demands of society.

For this reason we can say that Apple is not the guilty parent of the Finnish problem. Despite his statements, it must be said that the politician has not only pointed to Apple, but has crept to the Cupertino in their statements to make much more noise and for what deny it, drain the bulk to something that is more its responsibility to outside companies seeking to benefit.

That Yes, the Finnish Prime Minister said that “they will return stronger”. Let’s hope so, and hopefully also to try to measure its statements, because it is clear that, as with all politicians, whenever speech raises the bread.