Is it a security measure, or is it protectionism? I'm inclined to side with the latter.
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.
Philippine telco Smart unveils world’s first direct billing service for App Store and iTunes purchases
Filipinos subscribed to Smart Communications will no longer need credit cards to purchase downloads for their Apple devices.
Working conditions at Apple’s China-based supplier Pegatron may have improved, but all is not well according to a new report from American NGO China Labor Watch. Apple moved some of its China producti...
A photo of a woman sitting in front of what appear to be dozens of iPhone 5Cs has gone viral in China. Her job: download, install, uninstall, repeat.
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.
Apple is betting such emotional imagery will win over fans in the Chinese market as well as it did in the west.
2014 was a blockbuster year for smartphones, with 1.3 billion shipped in 2014, says the latest data from IDC.
Apple reveals record revenues and profits in newest financial report. A great deal of the growth was driven by soaring demand in China for the iPhone 6 and 6 Plus.
Apple had a record-setting fourth quarter in the Middle Kingdom, in more ways than one. Chief among them: it led the pack for smartphone sales nationwide.
China plans to open 5 new stores early this year, including its most recent in Zhengzhou and an upcoming store near Hangzhou's famous West Lake.
Fresh research from UBS estimates Apple sold 69.3 million iPhones in the last quarter of 2014, setting an all-time record for the company.
As the world of mobile payments integrates with social media, the lines between communication and commerce will continue to blur.
The practice of naming and shaming Apple when dozens of tech companies use the same suppliers isn't fair, but people are going to do it anyway. And—surprise!—that's actually a good thing.
Apple has released its top charts for China in 2014, and they're strongly dominated by Chinese-developed apps.
Some apps in China’s iOS App Store are now available for a mere RMB 1 – that’s US$0.16. It’s the cheapest rate for a paid app anywhere in the world.
Nokia Series 40, Series 60, Asha, and Nokia X platform device users will be redirected from Nokia Store to the well-curated Opera mobile store by early next year.
Apple just added China's most popular debit card as one of the default app store payment options. Is a windfall on the way?