Is Xiaomi moving fast enough on intellectual property to keep up with its own expansion?
After years of being China’s number one smartphone brand, Samsung has now been deposed by Xiaomi. New data from IDC today reveals a painful drop for Samsung.
The rise of Chinese brands in the smartphone market does have its limit. There is one place that Chinese brands, at least for the moment, simply can't go.
2014 was a blockbuster year for smartphones, with 1.3 billion shipped in 2014, says the latest data from IDC.
Following the Chinese government's ruling in the Qualcomm antitrust case, smaller tech companies like Xiaomi could be at risk for bring gouged on patent fees. The solution? Invest in developing patent...
The latest figures from IDC show that smartphone shipments in India grew 82 percent in the past 12-month period, while China saw growth of just 10.8 percent.
Xiaomi says it never received such a letter. Additionally, Huawei’s head of intellectual property, Jason Ding, refuted the rumor on his Weibo account.
Consider this: the Chinese smartphone maker was ranked fourth in the American mobile phone market earlier this year
Unveiled yesterday at a forum in Shanghai, both companies will contribute to a team to conduct 5G trials.
Chinese smartphones brands are quickly squeezing out foreign phone makers in the China market, according to new data that covers hundreds of millions of Chinese phone users.
Xiaomi VP Hugo Barra took to Twitter to post some entertaining yet saddening misconceptions about China that he heard from Valley veterans.
The biggest factors that keep Chinese smartphone makers out of western nations are carrier subsidies, patents, and cultural stigma.
China’s tech giants need to explore new frontiers, but they're running into all sorts of hurdles.
Huawei may not make it into the headlines like its high-profile counterparts, but rest assured that its technology is some of the forward-thinking in the world.
Huawei is taking a dig at the Xiaomi Redmi 1s and Android One devices by introducing Honor Holly in India first.
The key number in China these days when it comes to smartphones is 2,000 – that’s RMB 2,000, which works out to a little over US$300.
This move by Wingify, which provides tech tools for brands to optimize their business online, will give them access to over 26,000 web design experts.
China's Huawei jumps into smart city and industrial internet-of-things sector with $25M acquisition of UK-based Neul