MARCY GORDON AP Business Writer WASHINGTON (AP) — The House Judiciary chairman was closing in on his Perry Mason moment with Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg. Fortified with "hot" internal company documents, Rep. Jerrold Nadler was building his case at a hearing that seemed almost like a trial for Facebook and three other tech giants over alleged anti-competitive tactics. "Thank you, Mr. Zuckerberg, you're making my point," Nadler declared. Then to the "jury:" "By Mr. Zuckerberg's own admission and by the documents we have from the time, Facebook saw Instagram as a threat that could potentially siphon business away from Facebook and so rather than compete with it, Facebook bought it." And then the closing argument: "This is exactly the type of anti-competitive acquisition that the anti
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