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Mark Zuckerberg’s vision for Facebook sounds a lot like China, where I couldn’t buy a cup of coffee without the app that dominates people&...
Mark Zuckerberg's vision for Facebook is uncannily similar to how Tencent's WeChat app dominates modern life in China. I saw it firsthand.
The app that Malaysians spent the most money on last year is a Singapore-made app that lets users live-stream their lives to others
The popular video streaming social network that lets users stream videos of themselves and chat with friends.
China reportedly made an app to show people if they’re standing near someone in debt — a new part of its intrusive ‘social credit...
It hopes to get citizens to monitor the so-called debtors and report them to authorities if they behave as if they could repay their loans.
Tencent's billionaire CEO Pony Ma tells staff that ‘responsibility’, 'respect' and 'kindness' were the main lessons learned this year.
Some Amazon employees are reportedly accepting cash bribes from online sellers to delete negative product reviews
Some online sellers are offering Amazon employees bribes to obtain bad reviewers' email addresses or to erase the negative review from the site entirely, the Wall Street Journal reports.
In honor of the App Store's 10th birthday month, app analytics firm App Annie compiled a comprehensive look at the most popular apps of the last decade in terms of worldwide downloads.
China's most popular instant messaging app is trialling a feature in the province of Guangdong which lets couples kickstart divorce proceedings on their phones, without leaving the app.
Tencent’s social media platforms are to China as Facebook’s are to the rest of the world and yet the companies are similar in their financial outputs.
Facebook-owned apps dominated the App Store charts during the first three months of the year, but a Chinese-made music video app called Tik Tok took first place with an estimated 45 million downloads.
The Chinese government confirmed that it can access deleted WeChat conversations — and people are terrified
Officials in the city of Chaohu accessed deleted messages which helped extract a confession — and have sparked privacy fears among many Chinese internet users. A government agency posted about the investigation, but then deleted the message when it started going viral.