Xiaomi founders Lei Jun and Lin Bin took an auto rickshaw ride ahead of the global premiere of a new Mi phone in Delhi today.
Both the hyperlocal grocery delivery services are in expansion mode, one from Gurgaon near Delhi in the north, and the other from Bangalore in the south.
Xiaomi’s India boss, Manu Kumar Jain, today announced new ways for Indian consumers to buy its smartphones or tablets, including via Amazon.
Amazon is now trying something new in India, allowing shoppers to get food and other essentials delivered from nearby convenience stores.
Ring Zero cuts the original device's weight in half and increases gesture accuracy by 300 percent. It also teaches users how to gesture properly.
Greatfire’s bandwidth costs skyrocketed to US$30,000 per day. It's asking supporters to tell Amazon to forgo the hefty fee and support free speech.
Private equity firms and venture capitalists are becoming more interested in exploring the lucrative potential of the region.
Here’s the weirdest China ecommerce news so far this year – and possibly all year: Amazon just opened up a store on Alibaba’s marketplace, Tmall.
Alibaba today announced that its Aliyun platform, which started in China in 2009, is now adding a data center filled with servers in Silicon Valley.
The team plans to expand into Indonesia and Philippines next, as well as grow the number of categories that they have.
Amazon India has been voted the country’s most preferred ecommerce website in 2014, according to the People’s Choice Survey conducted by cashback and coupons site CashKaro.com. “Amazon.in wore the cro...
Bookmate claims to have 500,000 titles in its database.
Xiaomi is by far China’s most important tech company. Its founder embodies all of Silicon Valley’s greatest heroes, from Bill Gates to Steve Jobs to Elon Musk.
Indian phone maker Micromax launched its newest – and perhaps most important – smartphone in India this afternoon.
Nostalgic for paper? MyISBN will set up on-demand publishing and sell your book online, without the risk of fulfilling a large print run.
New 30-second radio and TV spots paid for by some of the biggest retailers in America claim Alibaba threatens “Main Street” businesses.