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This profile was last updated on 10/9/14  and contains information from public web pages and contributions from the ZoomInfo community.

Vice President, Emerging Markets

Microsoft Advertising and Online
Phone: (425) ***-****  HQ Phone
Local Address: Seattle, Washington, United States
Microsoft Corporation
One Microsoft Way
Redmond, Washington 98052
United States

Company Description: Microsoft Corporation develops, manufactures, licenses and supports a range of software products for computing devices. The Company's software products include...   more
Background

Employment History

15 Total References
Web References
Axel ...
advertising.microsoft.com, 7 Aug 2014 [cached]
Axel Steinman
...
Axel Steinman Vice President, Emerging Markets
Axel Steinman is Vice President for Emerging Markets within the Microsoft Advertising and Online division. In this role, Axel is responsible for growing the revenue and market share of display, search, ad networks and emerging assets for Microsoft advertising across Asia Pacific, India, Spanish Latin-American, Greater China, Middle East and Africa and Central and Eastern Europe regions.
Zwire National News
www.swcbulletin.com, 8 Mar 2002 [cached]
We can't sell a Windows program for less here than in another country," Axel Steinman, director of Microsoft's Argentina subsidiary, explained.
When the Argentine peso was devalued in January, the price of computer products in pesos doubled.Curbs on transferring money abroad also made it difficult to import products, leading to shortages.
The industry may also suffer the consequences of customers deciding to opt for cheaper products.
"Though the value of software sales will fall 53 percent and that of hardware by 57 percent, the number of units we expect to sell is only 30 percent lower than last year.This has to do with customers replacing mainframe computers, for example, with networks of personal computers," Steinman said.
Microsoft, the world's largest software company, expects its sales in Argentina, which totaled $80 million in 2001, to drop to $64 million this year.
"We are nevertheless maintaining all our investments, including personnel, though some companies have laid off 60 percent of staff and others closed down altogether," Steinman said.
©Zwire National News 2002
The panel also includes Todd Wilson ...
www.prnewswire.com, 30 May 2013 [cached]
The panel also includes Todd Wilson , Todd Wilson , SVP, Managing Director, Starcom Mediavest Group, Max Sichel , CEO, Grupo Copesa and Axel Steinman , VP Emerging Markets, Advertising and Online Business, Microsoft Advertising. 
The Times Herald
www.timesherald.com, 8 Mar 2002 [cached]
We can't sell a Windows program for less here than in another country," Axel Steinman, director of Microsoft's Argentina subsidiary, explained.
When the Argentine peso was devalued in January, the price of computer products in pesos doubled.Curbs on transferring money abroad also made it difficult to import products, leading to shortages.
The industry may also suffer the consequences of customers deciding to opt for cheaper products.
"Though the value of software sales will fall 53 percent and that of hardware by 57 percent, the number of units we expect to sell is only 30 percent lower than last year.This has to do with customers replacing mainframe computers, for example, with networks of personal computers," Steinman said.
Microsoft, the world's largest software company, expects its sales in Argentina, which totaled $80 million in 2001, to drop to $64 million this year.
"We are nevertheless maintaining all our investments, including personnel, though some companies have laid off 60 percent of staff and others closed down altogether," Steinman said.
©The Times Herald 2002
>
The Saratogian
www.saratogian.com, 8 Mar 2002 [cached]
We can't sell a Windows program for less here than in another country," Axel Steinman, director of Microsoft's Argentina subsidiary, explained.
When the Argentine peso was devalued in January, the price of computer products in pesos doubled.Curbs on transferring money abroad also made it difficult to import products, leading to shortages.
The industry may also suffer the consequences of customers deciding to opt for cheaper products.
"Though the value of software sales will fall 53 percent and that of hardware by 57 percent, the number of units we expect to sell is only 30 percent lower than last year.This has to do with customers replacing mainframe computers, for example, with networks of personal computers," Steinman said.
Microsoft, the world's largest software company, expects its sales in Argentina, which totaled $80 million in 2001, to drop to $64 million this year.
"We are nevertheless maintaining all our investments, including personnel, though some companies have laid off 60 percent of staff and others closed down altogether," Steinman said.
©The Saratogian 2002
>
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