The biggest obstacle to understanding why a business is a corporate turf club is that the name implies the nature of the business.
It’s not so much that the company is owned by a corporate entity as that it’s a turf turf club, a way to own an area of land for a profit.
For most turf-related businesses, the business model is simple: sell advertising space to advertisers, get paid for advertising, and rent space from the advertisers.
The most famous turf-club, of course, is Microsoft.
When Microsoft went public in 2002, it was the only company to do so.
In its IPO filings, the company claimed that it was “committed to providing the highest-quality products and services to our customers.”
Microsoft’s turf-game strategy has evolved over time.
Its current turf-owners include some of the most powerful corporations in the world, including Google, AT&T, and Intel.
In 2006, Google acquired Motorola Mobility.
The purchase cost Microsoft $3.2 billion, and Motorola was one of its most valuable shareholders.
(In 2008, Microsoft sold its stake in Motorola to Verizon Wireless for $3 billion.)
Microsoft’s biggest turf-team was founded by a former Facebook executive in 2002.
Google’s biggest business-to-business turf-group was formed in 2013.
Google’s top turf-owner is Alphabet, which also has been known to pay large sums to its turf-members to keep them in business.
It’s not entirely clear whether this is a business strategy for its own profit or for the benefit of Alphabet’s business.
Google does not comment on its turf operations.
The other big corporate turf-groups are Microsoft, Apple, Facebook, and Twitter.
Google, Facebook and Twitter are the most famous corporate turf clubs, but they aren’t the only ones.
The list of corporate turf groups that have grown large enough to be profitable is long.