Electrolux China, a group that manufactures kitchen, cleaning and outdoor appliances for consumers and business users, set up its supply […]
The Chinese economy has been growing rapidly despite an underdeveloped supply chain network. Most Chinese manufacturing companies do not yet rely on […]
If finding a software pirate is as simple as walking down the street and looking around for wheelbarrows, why is […]
Despite three years of attention by lawmaking committees and a steadily increasing roster of laws protecting intellectual property, China is […]
Cost counts for a lot, but being able to grow their own developers and adapt technology to their own needs, rather than the other way around, makes Linux increasingly popular in companies based or operating in China.
“Free” might not really mean free, but an operating system that doesn’t require user licenses makes it a lot easier to avoid piracy, in accordance with a four-year-old government push to get Chinese companies to respect intellectual property.
Major Chinese banks are moving their core infrastructure to Linux, partly in accordance with a government’s advocacy of Linux for its cost, stability, and as a platform for homegrown development.