Google ban European countries: Breton will be proposing a new draft consisting of rules known as the Digital Services Act and the Digital Markets Act, together with European Competition Commissioner Margrethe Vestager on December 2. The draft rules would empower the EU to ban companies or part of their administrations from the 27-country bloc as a last resort.

Internet companies' services could be prohibited from the European market if they don't abide by EU guidelines, Europe's industry chief Thierry Breton disclosed to German weekly, Welt is Sonntag, as the European Commission concludes rules on web organizations i.e, internet companies. 

Breton will reveal new draft rules known as the Digital Services Act and the Digital Markets Act accompanying European Competition Commissioner Margrethe Vestager.

This will be a great game-changer for the new tech firms which cannot on their own stand against the monopoly created by the big U.S firms.

The guidelines will set out an index of do's and don'ts for them -internet organizations with market power - driving them to impart information to opponents and controllers and not to advance their administrations and items unreasonably. 

Google ban European countries The new draft rules come as a detractor of U.S. tech monsters, which incorporate organizations and industry bodies, questions the EU's decisions against Alphabet’s unit Google, saying they have not controlled its purportedly anti-competitive behavior.

Some need EU authorities to go farther than simply requesting organizations to stop such practices. 

The draft rules would empower the EU to boycott organizations or part of their administrations from the 27-nation coalition as a last resort option.

Until the draft rules are embraced, the EU doesn’t have the ability to force such boycotts. 

"Strict guidelines must be enforceable", Breton told Welt am Sonntag in an interview. 

"For this we need the proper arsenal of potential initiatives. Fine imposition, barring organizations or parts of their services from the Single Market. Or then again a blend of these." 

He added that these approvals would just apply to organizations that don't regard the EU's standards, and that the hardest measures would just be utilized in extraordinary conditions. 

In an indication of how much tech firms dread the new guideline, Google unit a month ago dispatched a 60-day procedure to get its U.S. accomplices to stand up against the EU's guidelines.

The news is still in development and all the small and big internet companies are waiting eagerly for the draft. We will keep you updated about any new developments made in the issue.