Right now in North Korea, someone is tapping away on an iPhone. He or she can share photos, video chat, and – if they were so inclined – read Tech in Asia. In t...
There’s an app for that. It’s become less of a company slogan and more of the mobile generation’s mantra. Dozens, even hundreds of new apps are released every day, and only a very small percentage ever see the daylight of success. Still, we continue to see the innovation of mobile apps infiltrate our daily lives, replacing tedious tasks and entire industries alike.
China’s social network market is different from the rest of the world’s. Facebook, Twitter, and other global staples of social networking are blocked by the gov...
It’s not about how sleek your app is. It’s about how you engage with the app user.
“If you can get ahold of Facebook’s product roadmap, it’s a giant WeChat clone,” says William Bao Bean. “China is behind in a lot of different areas, but one ar...
New data from GSMA shows India is on track to have nearly 700 million smartphone connections by 2020, more than four times the level in 2014.
Right now feels like a bit of an awkward stage in wireless tech – wifi is everywhere, but many devices still don’t take advantage of it. Most external hard driv...
China's biggest ridesharing app has invested in its biggest food delivery startup.
The live-coaching fitness-tracking startup just crossed a big milestone, and sales are expected to jump.
The app, backed by Weibo, now has 5 million active users each day. And it's now a unicorn.
What's Uber's market share in China? Here's the newest data.
Xiaomi’s budget Redmi now has a fingerprint sensor but its priciest phone doesn’t… What’s going on!?
People like to watch sports, but how many people actually participate? A new app wants to get people moving.
The first thing I thought when I saw iBeezi demoed was, “Sure, but why?” The app works as a Chinese-language keyboard for smartwatches. A good amount of enginee...
After Nokia, another Finnish phone-maker sails into troubled waters.
As Singaporeans fume over subway disruptions, this new startup wants to fill up empty cars with paying riders.
India was once thought to be a desert for making money off of games. A few have managed to crack the formula.