I see that the European Commission is lining up to fine MS another $Billion because they don't like the way the browser ballot works, and because MS still need to fix a bug in it.
Meanwhile, IE browser share (all versions) is 55% (and falling) on desktops, and negligible on mobiles.
Consumers seem perfectly well aware of the alternatives, and their options, regardless of the issues in the ballot system.
One of the loudest whiners to the EC, Opera, has since abandoned their own rendering engine, because even after getting the EC to give them what they wanted, they still couldn't get anyone to use it - they've swapped to Webkit, because that's where the customers are going.
Ok, no argument, MS should have fixed both issues by now, and whoever is managing this mess should get their butt kicked for placing MS at risk of these fines.
But nevertheless, this just look too suspiciously like a grab for money to finance the EC's operations, rather than a desire to protect consumers.