For at least two years, I’ve been calling out Xiaomi for pretending be an Internet player when it really just makes smartphones. It took a global pandemic for the Chinese company to finally realise its vision, sort of.
Xiaomi launched its latest high-spec flagship Android phone and celebrated the company’s 10th anniversary in a presentation hosted by co-founder and CEO Lei Jun on Tuesday.
Google’s $2.1-billion bid for fitness tracker maker Fitbit will face a full-scale European Union antitrust investigation next week, people familiar with the matter said on Thursday.
China over the past decade built an alternate online reality where Google and Facebook barely exist. Now its own largest tech corporations are getting a taste of what a shutout feels like.
Global shipments of smartphones fell at the fastest rate on record in the first quarter, illustrating the devastating impact of Covid-19 on consumption and production.
Xiaomi introduced its first phones compatible with the latest 5G cellular technology in China, as the country’s once-biggest smartphone maker prepares for an uphill battle against domestic rival Huawei.
Apple is developing in-screen fingerprint technology for as early as its 2020 iPhones, according to people familiar with the plans.
Back in the day, PCs were hip and investors chased computer stocks to sky-high valuations. Everyone was buying a desktop, and then a laptop, and the companies that supplied them could do no wrong.
Samsung Electronics will begin selling its Galaxy Fold in September, resurrecting a device it pulled months ago after early reviewers reported defects in the gadget’s much-touted flexible screen.
Some test models of Samsung Electronics’ new foldable phone have suffered defects after only days of use, casting a shadow over the imminent commercial launch of the device.