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"There are neither serious doubts about Facebook’s dominant position on the German social network market nor the fact that Facebook is abusing this dominant position,” the court said.

What does the above sentence mean? Is this sentence grammatically correct?

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    I think it means: "There are neither serious doubts....nor are there doubts that ...." One thing is certain: There are no doubts that the sentence is a mess.
    – ab2
    Jan 12, 2021 at 3:46
  • @ab2; Please put this in an answer and be done with it.
    – Elliot
    Jan 12, 2021 at 4:18
  • @Elliot What I wrote isn't answer-quality. It is merely comment-quality. If you want to write an answer based on my comment, feel free. :)
    – ab2
    Jan 12, 2021 at 4:27
  • Does this answer your question? Usage of "neither . . . nor" versus "not . . . or"
    – Anton
    Jan 12, 2021 at 8:17
  • 2
    In my opinion, neither is in the wrong place. There are doubts about neither Facebook's dominant position... nor the fact that... Jan 12, 2021 at 9:26

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