Padrão Google de democracia.

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The new Class C shares have no voting rights. The Class A shares have one vote each, but collectively those votes are dwarfed by the 10-votes-per-share Class B shares. Those shares, which do not trade in the public market, are owned by Google insiders

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Google is expected to issue primarily Class C shares in the future, for acquisitions and in grants of share options. So the total number of votes will not be rising, and that will delay the day when the company’s leaders lose voting control of the company. Currently they own less than 16 percent of the company’s shares, and have 61 percent of the votes.

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At Google’s annual meeting on May 14, shareholders will be able to vote on a shareholder resolution calling on the company to switch to a one-share, one-vote system. Rarely has a shareholder vote been less suspenseful. With the Class B shares able to vote, the founders can easily vote down the proposal.
http://economix.blogs.nytimes.com/20...-google-stock/