Wifi Skeleton Key is one of China’s most popular yet unheard-of apps, and it just got $52M in series A funding at a reportedly $1 billion valuation.
Startups are Tech in Asia’s bread and butter. As Asia’s startup ecosystems grow, we’ll be here to document both their successes and failures. From seed-stage bootstrappers to multimillion-dollar exits, every startup worth its salt deserves a chance to be heard.
Mocar sends out mechanics to do light repairs and thorough maintenance in three Chinese cities.
A new startup wants to cut out the middleman and save China’s medical tourists time and money on things like cosmetic surgery or IVF.
This Chinese SaaS startup aims to be a one-stop shop for other startups on the road to success.
Xiu’s investment comes just days after several high-profile luxury brands filed a lawsuit against China’s biggest ecommerce company, Alibaba.
Face++ makes a cloud-based API and an SDK so developers can incorporate face recognition into their on apps. The startup has over 30,000 developers on board.
A video chatting gadget that promises to bring your family closer together has raised a big series B in China following its sales launch earlier this month.
An online-only sanitary pad brand? You bet. China's Honeymate just raised a pre-A round and customers are already saying yes to its products.
Another Chinese real estate startup secures big funding. But this company has raised four full rounds in less than 12 months!
Technical advice from the experts.
A translated excerpt from an internal speech given by Alibaba chairman and founder Jack Ma, in which he talks about how Alibaba's top employees got to where they are.
Liu Jiangfeng’s startup is called Dmall, a hyperlocal shopping app connected with large supermarkets.
In 2014, 8,700 cases were filed, and 2,200 were filed this year in January and February alone, according to China’s Ministry of Public Security.
US$99 gets you one FlexPV wheel/motor that you can slap onto anything - a bike, a buggy, or even a shopping cart.
WePiao is already integrated into both WeChat and QQ, the two most popular messaging apps in China. In 2014, 30% of movie tickets in China were sold online.
China’s startup scene is ridiculously hot right now, so much so that China’s tech CEOs are talking about it a lot.