The European Commission issued a Statement of Objections to Microsoft for failing to comply with the terms of the Commission’s March 2004 decision against the software company. According to that decision, Microsoft was required to disclose complete and accurate interface documentation, on reasonable and nondiscriminatory terms, which would allow non-Microsoft servers to interoperate with Windows PCs and servers. To do so, Microsoft was required to provide two separate licenses to companies wishing to obtain interoperability information. The prices Microsoft was permitted to charge for such licenses were required to be reasonable, as determined by prices charged for comparable technologies in the market. The Statement of Objections indicated that there was no significant innovation in the interoperability information and that Microsoft’s proposed prices were thus unreasonable. Microsoft has four weeks to reply to the Statement of Objections, after which the Commission may impose a daily penalty for failure to comply with the March 2004 decision.