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Speaking from the European Union offices in her home city of Copenhagen, where she has returned to spend the weekend with her family (they will move to Brussels after her daughters finish the school year), the 47-year-old objects particularly to the portrayal of her as eagerly attacking corporate giants.“Despite what it says in the headlines, we are not going after Google,” she says.From her experience as the leader of Denmark’s Social Liberal party, which blends a neoliberal, economy-first platform with left-leaning positions on immigration, education, and other social issues, she acquired an unsentimental pragmatism.
Since taking office on November 1, Margrethe Vestager has earned her share of epithets. On April 15, Vestager filed a Statement of Objection — the European Commission’s version of charges — against Google, alleging that the company ‘s preferential treatment of its own comparative shopping service constituted an abuse of its dominant position in internet searches.
And yet, after six months on the job — and 24 years in politics — Vestager still seems surprised, and a bit pained, by the depiction.
“We don’t have an issue with Google or with any other company.
We have an issue with certain conducts.” That is the kind of fine line that Vestager is skilled at walking.
“She believes in the rational practices of bureaucracy and the exertion of economic theory.” Which is not to say that she can’t be motivated by ideals.