Yes. For years my business was education, K-12. I switched to GNU/Linux because that other OS would not work for me and my students: refusing to boot, re-re-rebooting, picking up malware, slowing down, freezing, etc.“A few days ago in the second tier Paderborn played Chemnitz. This was the second last matchday and both teams needed a win to not get relegated. Match was supposed to start at 7.30PM … but the laptop that controls/displays the time, score and the 24 second clock needed an Windows Update right when the game was supposed to start (it worked during the warmup).
See Something weird happened in the second tier of the german basketball league. : nba.” This is an example of That Other OS harming a business, basketball. A game was delayed because the computer used to run the scoreboard insisted on updating that other OS instead of getting on with business. Something that would take mere seconds with GNU/Linux took minutes, delaying the game. According to the rules, the home-team was penalized for delaying the game, costing them a valuable competitive spot.
If you don’t want to risk damaging your business by running That Other OS, I recommend Debian GNU/Linux. The world can and does make its own software and shares it with the world. You can use it too. It will work for you and not against you. Even better, you can run, examine, modify and distribute the software under the licence you get with the software. There’s no EULA from Hell restricting what you can do with your computers and you can get the best performance of your hardware.
Don’t be a loser. Become a GNU/Linux user.
See also Basketball-Zweitligist Paderborn: Windows-Update schuld am Zwangsabstieg (German) / Basketball Zweitligist Paderborn: Windows Update to blame for the demotion (Google Translate)