The news of iOS was all about the new iPads this week, including a rare leak from none other than Apple.
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The tech giant has tightened up the iPad Air supply in Hong Kong while relaxing sales in China, targeting the latter's billion-dollar market.
Apple's biggest, most elusive target graduates to the first launch wave for the new iPad Air. Here's one reason why.
The iPhone and iPad maker will invest $2 to $3 million in a new retail store in the country in order to hit the burgeoning wealthy population harder, as the company retains its focus on Asia and China.
The majority of IT job demands in China are focused on basic skills such as programming, but cloud and mobility will continue to drive IT employment for 2013.
Should Apple focus less on the latest technological innovation and more on appealing to consumers with less to spend?
One analyst believes Apple can double its entire iPad sales from two-and-a-half years in 2013 alone; the same for the iPhone. China remains the uncracked nut to Apple's success.
The Cupertino technology giant's fourth quarter earnings are out. On the call, Apple executives discussed China, retail stores, iPad mini profit margins, and Tim Cook even took time to slam Microsoft's latest tablet incarnation.
17-year-old boy sold kidney for only 22,000 yuan (US$3,480) to buy iPhone and iPad. Court trial begins on underground chains for illegal trading of organs in China.
Debt-ridden Proview Technology, which earned US$60 million in iPad trademark settlement in China, was sued by its legal advisor over failure to pay attorney's fees in the case.
Apple product debuts in China have been spoiled in the past by riots and out of control crowds, but how did the company fare at the release of its new iPad model?
Apple needs to sell at least 100,000 new iPads in Chinese market to cover US$60 million trademark settlement fees in the territory.
Apple finally reveals release date for its latest tablet in China--already rolled out in many other countries in region, and follows recent trademark lawsuit in country.
If debt-ridden Proview wasn't under great pressure from its creditors to repay its debts, it would have sought higher compensation from Apple over iPad trademark in China, said Proview's founder and chairman, Yang Rongshan.
According to a recent report at Patently Apple, China's telecommunications bureaucracy last week granted a license for both 4G and 3G networks, which means Apple will be able to sell the latest iPad model on the mainland.
Apple is reportedly pushing for a settlement in the "IPAD" trademark dispute with China-based Proview, according to a China government newswire.
As his company announced yet another record-breaking financial quarter, chief executive Tim Cook expressed a less aggressive tone than that of Steve Jobs when it comes to patent suits
Official from national copyright agency states government regards company as rightful owner of iPad trademark, report says, following a day after Proview announces out-of-court settlement being arranged.
A Chinese court said it is pushing for settlement talks between Proview and Apple in the ongoing 'IPAD' trademark dispute. But Apple is not likely to bow down to such demands.
The iPad maker has agreed to an audit that will look into pollution controls at one of its supply partner's factories in China, according to a report
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