Chinese smartphone company OnePlus has received many accolades in the global market. Can it recreate the same magic in China?
The success of Starbucks in China has to do with things beyond just coffee: localization of flavors, store formats, image and also retention policies.
In a bid to prevent users from venturing out of their proprietary environment, Alibaba and Tencent are aggressively adopting a walled garden strategy.
Cheng Wei, founder and CEO of Didi Dache, on how the combined entity of Didi Dache and Kuaidi Dache will evolve into a full-service transportation platform
Whether it’s the progress of technology, the rapid growth of the emerging markets, or the nature of capitalism to destroy and renew industries, the challenges of maturity have tended to be overlooked in recent years. Now, however, with many economies slowing down and the world’s population getting progressively grayer, this may need to change. In this series, we look at what it takes for businesses to navigate their middle years. In part 1, we explore what it takes to lead a mature company.
Having conquered China’s smartphone market, Xiaomi now wants to take over your living room—and the world
Uber China is going all out to woo customers with quirky promotions. Here’s how.
Online video platform LeTV believes its new smartphone can demolish competition. Is that too wild an ambition?
Peter Cuneo, former CEO of Marvel Entertainment and the man behind seven corporate turnarounds, on what really goes into resurrecting a failing company.
Xiaomi has attained an enviable position in the Chinese smartphone market. But will its current strategies help it retain its prized spot as it gains scale?