Techweb reports Sina removed 5,500 "misleading" accounts, while Tencent purged nearly 26,000 from QQ, WeChat, and Tencent Weibo.
Is it a security measure, or is it protectionism? I'm inclined to side with the latter.
Parody usernames, say your goodbyes. Starting on Sunday, in China many will be illegal.
Accused of pretty serious corruption, China Unicom has promised reforms. But this could be the tip of the iceberg for China's state-run telecoms.
Earlier this week, China's Ministry of Science and Technology released a new plan that stresses the importance of developing China's renewable energy market by increasing the number of cars that run o...
Remember Yyets? Once China’s top subtitles site, it was taken down by authorities in November, ostensibly for copyright violations. Last month, the creators mysteriously announced the was coming back ...
Chinese internet authorities have embarked on yet another campaign to force netizens to register online accounts using their real names.
Games developed and published in Singapore will be safe from the broad Remote Gambling Act passed last year.
Beijing authorities announced Friday that they cannot agree on regulations concerning Uber and other private taxi-like apps, and that there is currently no timetable for a decision.
China's Yyets got taken down back in November for being a copyright violator, but now it's apparently coming back in the form of something new.
Riders of trains in China, rejoice! China’s state-run 12306 train ticket sales site, which has a total monopoly on online ticket sales despite being buggy and inefficient, has finally consented to tea...
China's investigation into Qualcomm is over. Now comes the next phase: punishment. And it's expected to be very harsh.
Thailand government listens in on entire country’s 33 million Line users, says ICT minister (UPDATE: Line denies)
Thailand's ICT Minister said Thai authorities “can monitor all of the nearly 40 million Line messages sent by people in Thailand each day.”
China's Ubuntu Kylin OS, which just released a new alpha version, isn't really made in China. But that could actually be a good thing.
Students are encouraged to create online business to attract funding and support from finance institutions, NGOs, and trade associations.
You wouldn't think that a website dedicated to streaming cartoons would be a likely place for sedition and law-breaking. But apparently in China, it can be.
Indonesia’s ICT minister holds the key to internet censorship and online freedom of expression. What can netizens expect from him?