Earlier, the Australian government drafted a world first regulation requiring Google and Facebook to pay for the value created by the platform for publishers’ reports. The law aims to support the local media industry, including Rupert Murdoch’s News Corp., which has been struggling to adapt to the latest digital economy. < p > < p > Google believes that the proposed law does not reflect the value of the platform, that is, it can guide readers to news sites. On Tuesday, Google said its negotiations with the Australian government now appear to be on the verge of success, with some changes in the draft to its advantage. Mel Silva, Google’s Australian and New Zealand marketing director, said Google’s appeal was not to cancel the rule, “we want fairness, we believe it can be.” Currently, regulators around the world are trying to weaken the advertising power of digital giants, and Australia’s proposed legislation will make the country a test site. Google’s approach to negotiating with Australia is in sharp contrast to Facebook, which has threatened to prevent Australians from sharing any information on its platform if Australia passes the law, a practice never seen before. < / P > what kind of action would Silva take if the negotiations failed. “We will continue to engage with the Australian antitrust regulator and do everything possible to make it a viable regulation,” she said A representative of the Australian Competition and Consumer Council declined to comment. Chinese version of K-car: reading a10e design drawing exposure