Called Paiduidao in Chinese, the social app marks a new attempt from ByteDance to build its own rival to Tencent’s ubiquitous WeChat.
Forget about Tesla—when you think EVs, think small.
TechNode examined interpretations of the new cybersecurity review rules to understand the focus of the rules.
Chinese regulators extended the clampdown on top-earning livestreamers such as “livestreaming queen” Viya and “lipstick king” Li Jiaqi.
Huawei burrowed further into the auto industry with the launch of the first vehicle with its homegrown operating system.
The upward trend in salary is a good thing for China’s chip industry to attract more talent, but it needs to be managed.
European brands jumped on China’s live e-commerce bandwagon early on back in 2016. Now, fueled by the pandemic, European companies are embracing livestreaming as they target online European shoppers.
Arm China, the Chinese branch of Arm Ltd., announced on Aug. 26 it is now an “independently operated and Chinese-controlled” company.
We round up the most significant milestones in the three auto companies’ turbulent history this year and what’s next for them in 2022.
As people spend more time on short video platforms, the apps could become super apps like WeChat, which cover every aspect of our daily lives, including e-commerce.
With a flood of new money supercharging the industry, third-tier EV makers are emerging as powerful forces.
How is China reacting to the popular metaverse concept? TechNode talked to investors and tech companies in the country to find out.