China dominates the global gaming industry with its enormous market. What is driving this trend? Massively Multiplayer Online Games (MMOG) are part of China’s growing virtual entertainment culture, generating both cash and concerns about addiction and social isolation.
Rebecca A. Fannin, founder of Silicon Dragon Ventures and author of Tech Titans of China, looks into how the US and China are racing to lead the global tech industry.
ByteDance is one of a new wave of Chinese tech companies challenging the older and more established Chinese players, led by BAT (Baidu, Alibaba, Tencent). TikTok is the first Chinese app to take the world by storm, and its owner is now rubbing shoulders with the likes of YouTube and Facebook.
The “fourth industrial revolution,” defined by artificial intelligence, has begun. But with it comes a new problem: How can we protect our privacy while utilizing data as an asset? Property rights have been crucial to society since time immemorial, but as technology evolves, rights too are changing, and creating new challenges.
China, home to half of the world’s Smart Cities, is rapidly enhancing its technology to upgrade urban management. With the imminent rollout of the Internet of Things (IoT), Smart Cities featuring a centrally-controlled approach to just about everything, are becoming a reality, and China is leading the way.
Until now, only billionaires, world leaders, and James Bond villains flew to work, but someday soon, you too may have a faster commute: many companies around the world are hard at work on electric vertical takeoff and landing (eVTOL) aircraft, essentially super-sized drones designed to whisk two to four people from one side of a […]
Parag Khanna, founder and managing partner of FutureMap, explains the importance of understanding geopolitics and multipolarity in Asia.
Chinese VC funds are muscling out international VC funding in the China market. What does this mean for startups and the development of China’s tech system?
What does the future of Chinese state-owned aircraft manufacturer Comac and its top products look like?
Right up until the moment his company imploded, Ofo founder Dai Wei insisted he was building a corporate empire to rival Google.
But the young entrepreneur has now come to resemble a modern-day Ozymandias: all that remains of Ofo’s bike-sharing dream are the battered, unusable yellow cycles still littering China’s streets. The collapse of the Beijing-based startup, which just two years ago was valued at $3 billion, has captivated China over recent months.