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Nokia will move its remaining operations to another Finland-based campus where its networking business is based.
Microsoft's planned $7.2 billion acquisition of Nokia's devices and services business wins approval from the Justice Department, but it still has to face the European Union.
It looks to be smooth sailing as Microsoft takes over Nokia's devices and services business.
With no mobile phone business, the chairman of Nokia's board acknowledges the challenges ahead but points to three product areas that he says will drive the company.
Microsoft didn't pick up Nokia's entire patent collection as part of its acquisition plan, but it's got more patents under its belt for the next decade and potentially beyond.
Outgoing CEO Stephen Elop, who'll head back to Microsoft with the $7.2 billion acquisition, says Nokia didn't have enough clout on its own to rise again in the mobile market.
After it sells its phone business to Microsoft, Nokia will concentrate on its Here mapping services, its NSN network-equipment business, and licensing its technology and patents.
The new facility for the Galaxy S maker is apparently set to open in Espoo, Finland, on June 13, and will focus on "advanced technologies."
The two companies had advanced discussions about a deal, but the talks have faltered, according to the Wall Street Journal.
Company has closed its largest store and will rely more on it third-party retailers and carrier partners to sell its phones.