But in the USA this is the same as political as the top shott's usually are paid jumping jacks of top business.
You keep saying stuff like this . . . Which tells me you know nothing about business.
Companies compete with one another. Microsoft is trying to clobber Amazon hosting, and put them out of business. Google is trying to clobber Microsoft. In the late 1980s, Microsoft successfully clobbered IBM, almost putting them into bankruptcy. In about 5 years, IBM went from being the biggest and most powerful company in the computer business to losing the most money any corporation ever lost in history. The wind turbine and gas companies are doing all they can to destroy the coal mining industry. Why? To take their profits! Billions of dollars lying on the table, there for the taking. Coal being coal, in the present state of the technology, taking that money is like taking candy from a baby. They are asking to be bankrupted, as was IBM in 1988.
In other words, there is no such thing as a "top business." The biggest ones are as vulnerable to attack as a corner deli is. They can be destroyed in 5 bad years. And they always will be destroyed, because the competition wants their money.
There is no unity among businesses. No loyalty of any sort. If one pharma company stumbles, the others will come in and eat it up as quickly as sharks eating a wounded fish. A pharma company might stumble by putting out a drug that does not work, or that hurts the patients, or any number of other ways. No other company will defend it. They will do nothing to help. On the contrary, they will help customers, regulators and others destroy the wounded company.
There is only one kind of "jumping jack" in business. When the customer says "jump," the company asks "how high?" The customer is king. Some executives develop the delusion that they control the market, and they can dictate to the customers. IBM managers thought that in 1985. By 1988 they realized that they -- the managers at IBM -- are slaves to the customers. If they had not realized that, IBM would have gone bankrupt as swiftly as AT&T, GM and RCA later did -- three companies that many people thought were immensely powerful. It turned out they controlled nothing. Once they stopped doing what the customers and the markets demanded, they vanished.
No matter how big a company is, it is controlled by free market capitalist forces far greater than themselves. They cannot stop market forces any more than King Canute could stop the tide from coming it. Granted there are nations and some industries outside the free market structure, such as U.S. hospitals. They can get away with things that other industries cannot. To some extent, in some ways, some pharma companies are part of this complex, in violation of anti-trust laws. So are some of the energy companies. Such complexes are always destroyed in the end, because the money draws powerful competitors. Sooner or later, the health-care business in the U.S. will be destroyed by the lure of the immense profits it makes.