The world's most populous nation, China is undoubtedly an important market in the global ICT landscape. Our coverage zooms in on key market segments including cybersecurity, mobile as well as the social media and Internet landscape.
Articles about China
Major record companies including Universal, Sony, and Warner Music have demanded all Chinese Web sites offering free music service to start charging users from June 5.
All-gay team launches China's first social networking app, Zank, which targets gay men. Its founder denies the app is a copy of popular U.S. mobile app, Jack'd, saying it differentiates by prioritizing members' shared interests.
GreatFire.org, which monitors blocked sites, says keyword search results for 1989 Tiananmen Square protests have been amended or thoroughly filtered, instead of showing the usual message stating sites cannot be displayed.
According to U.S. tech firms, a deal between nations worldwide to eliminate duty on new tech products is on the horizon.
On this week's Technolatte podcast, the Australian team takes a long look at big data, Chinese hackers, and unnamed national security agencies.
Software vendor agrees to build the center in Chongqing to offer software consulting, application development and delivery services.
There are many other actors in the global cyberwar, from nation states to criminal organizations to hacktivist groups. Today, however, we're going to just focus on China vs. the U.S. It's a war both undeclared and unwinnable, but very, very real.
The People's Liberation Army will for the first time combine units equipped with digital tech with other combat units such as special operations and electronic counter forces in the exercise next month.
E-commerce giant unveils Cainiao Network Technology, which it established with other investors. The new company will build a "smart" logistics system which could cost up to 300 billion yuan.
A confidential report states that hackers originating from China have been able to breach systems containing American weapon designs.
South Korean electronics giant breaks records by selling 12.5 million smartphones in the first quarter, and maintained dominance in country's smartphone market.
Chinese smartphone maker accounted for 17 percent of the U.S. smartphone market in first-quarter 2013, where its growth was boosted primarily by prepaid subscribers.
Not content with posting record PC sales amid a slump in the market, the company is continuing its efforts to steamroll its local Chinese competition.
If takeover plans by SoftBank and Sprint are finalized, then SoftBank will give the U.S. government influence due to security concerns.
The PC industry may be having a tough time, but Lenovo has managed to outshine rivals and record a 90 percent rise in quarterly profit.
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