Look, I don't virtualise linux boxes so that 'Feature' is no good to me. Rant Mode On I have been able to get macOS running in a VM on silicon. It is slow, buggy and no snapshots. Maybe I'm doing something wrong, but it is unworkable. And if you have software that still uses kernel extensions, installing them is impossible because of the way you (cannot) get into recovery mode on a VM because it requires physical access. Further, I have the Windows RISC version 11 running. Again, this is basically useless for me. No snapshots, no Dropbox client (it's a fudged wrapper around the web based client) and even MS are only using it on their surface PAD device. Little or no market penetration and hard to see Windows make a mega-shift away from INTEL. You cannot run INTEL based VMs on an M1 silicon mac. So, for me, 99.99% of the value of Parallels has gone. The other 00.01% of value has gone because even the M1 version is so handicapped it is useless. For testing, We have bought cheap(er) M1 macMinis which is a really crappy solution, but necessary because Parallels on silicon is so bad. When the legacy INTEL macs are gone (try buying a non-Silicon mac (other than maybe refurbished) from Apple) which will be in about 18 months time, about the time it took to 'forget' the PowerPC, Parallels will be a spent force. My prediction is that Parallels, as a company will not exist in 2 Years or it will simply be a shadow of its former self. FUSION is no better, but VMWare do not have too many eggs in this basket, they have other markets. The game changer would be the ability to run INTEL based VMs on Silicon based hardware. That's not going to happen, so if you have shares in Parallels, I'd be offloading them sooner rather than later. Rant Mode Off Of course, if you see some light at the end of this very dark tunnel, please chip in, but if 99% of your business is running Windows VMs on macOS devices I'd be looking for a change of business.