The real situation in the country’s smartphone market, not the trade war, underlies Apple’s China woes.
Tech monopolies in China aren’t a mirror image of Silicon Valley—rather than walled gardens, think competing fiefdoms and proxy wars.
It all started with an IPO. An initial public offering is usually a cause for celebration, but the biggest landmark in the history of Nio ended in dismay.
Meituan’s foray into intelligent warehousing further intensifies its battle with e-commerce leaders like Alibaba and JD.com to control the logistics sector.
The South Korean giant may sell more smartphones than anyone else globally, but in China, Samsung is little more than a bit player.
Reddit is a relic of an older internet—and China isn’t the biggest force for change.
Meituan forays into ride-hailing and bike-rental services have been expensive gambits that haven’t yet paid off, but it has seen success in other efforts.
On Tuesday, Jack Ma officially stepped away from his day-to-day role at the e-commerce giant he created in 1999.
Huawei’s 90-day reprieve doesn’t change the fact that the firm still relies heavily on US-sourced technology.
Watch out, Facebook—there’s a new challenger in town. Who knew it would be Vine 2.0?