China’s tech giants are working hard to make sure that consumers use their phones to pay for things. Today Alipay Wallet, the Alibaba-affiliated mobile wallet, announced it now enables Chinese users 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.
Across Asia, there are a number of relatively new phone brands playing to their strengths in home markets, aiming to steal sales away from Samsung.
The startups’ deep understanding of in-destination experience preferences in 20,000 destinations will help MakeMyTrip in India.
The shift to mobile-only is optional for now, but an Alibaba representative tells Tech in Asia that two million merchants have already opted for this.
If you’re one of those girls who have a wardrobe full of clothes but nothing they’d wear, here’s a solution for you.
Passengers love all the new ridesharing and taxi apps. Regulators hate them. But what do the drivers think about them?
“We would like to support empowerment of millions of beauty professionals. I want to help them improve their lives, increase income levels and be part of their personal milestones.”
Qanvast is a mobile app that emphasizes beautiful visuals and doesn't overwhelm you with details.
Regulatory risk is the Sword of Damocles that's hanging over the industry's head. But there's another danger to ridesharing apps that seems to be creeping up...
OnePlus owners looking to upgrade to the latest and greatest version of Android must make a choice between the two operating systems.
There's some serious money to be made from boring utility apps, according to the latest report from Beijing-based PapayaMobile's mobile ad platform, AppFlood.
Are taxi apps like Uber legal in China? Right now, authorities say no. But drivers are starting to bring their fight into China's court system.
To the uninitiated, LeTV's comparing Apple to Hitler might seem like a ridiculous PR misstep. But the company is actually following in the footsteps of China's hottest smartphone startup.
The Hong Kong based startup makes money by selling virtual goods on its girly games.
Chinese video streaming site LeTV branched out into smartphones today with the launch of three models based at the high end of the market. At an event in Beijing, LeTV CEO Jia Yueting slammed phone ma...
Rather than pulling him away from work, "distractions" on the road actually gave Jay Meistrich the motivation needed to get work done.
Yet another of China's major streaming video players is getting into the smart hardware game.