Huawei rotating chairman Eric Xu said he’s aware of the potential for the US to tighten restrictions on the company. China wouldn’t tolerate such action and it would irrevocably damage the global supply chain.
Huawei Technologies, the Chinese technology giant barred from doing business with US suppliers, is finding a way around the strict limits imposed by the Trump administration.
Samsung Electronics’ earnings report and outlook reflect doom and gloom. Many are surprised. Positive signs from chip rival TSMC and smartphone stalwart Apple had fed the belief that it would put the worst behind it.
The so-called phase-one US-China trade pact has done little to allay fears about Huawei Technologies’ prospects and those of its key suppliers, two analyst research reports suggest.
Chip makers have spent two decades pouring investment into a revolutionary new technique to push the limits of physics and cram more transistors onto slices of silicon. Now that technology is on the cusp of going mainstream.
Samsung Electronics intends to invest the equivalent of about R1.7-trillion over the next decade or so to take on Intel and Qualcomm in the business of making advanced chip processors.
The company has forecast quarterly revenue sharply below projections, underscoring the deepening slowdown in both iPhone sales and the global economy.
For more than 30 years, Intel has dominated chip-making, producing the most important component in the bulk of the world’s computers. That run is now under threat.
Taiwan Semiconductor Manufacturing, which makes chips for the iPhone and other devices, is recovering from a debilitating computer virus but warned of delayed shipments and reduced revenue because of the impact on its factories.
Apple manufacturing partner Taiwan Semiconductor Manufacturing has started mass production of next-generation processors for new iPhones launching later this year, according to people familiar with the