Internet addiction is on the rise in the world's largest Net market, and now Chinese doctors have officially defined it as an ailment.
Stories by Steven Schwankert
Saying Intel will invest its way through the current economic crisis, President and CEO Paul Otellini put the company's money where his mouth is Tuesday, announcing US$170 million to be spent on new projects in China.
Ed Turney, who co-founded Advanced Micro Devices with seven others in 1969, died Wednesday at age 79, of brain cancer, his family said in a statement.
The world's largest palace complex Friday unveiled an addition -- a virtual one.
China-based networking equipment maker Huawei indefinitely postponed the sale of a stake in its wireless terminals manufacturing unit Wednesday, citing global financial uncertainty.
Apple keeps pummeling Microsoft in its ads, and yadda yadda yadda, the world's largest software maker plans to hire comedian Jerry Seinfeld for its new marketing campaign, the Wall Street Journal reported Thursday.
Samsung Electronics has released three environmentally friendly handsets, using "green" materials for their exteriors and recycled ones inside.
My editor's unhappy with me because I just filed this column rather late. I'm guilty as charged -- I had a chance to watch Roger Federer, Venus Williams, and Rafael Nadal, who is so the best tennis player in the world it's not even funny. All three played on the same night, on the same ticket and it was close enough to where I live that I took Beijing's new subway Line 10 home when it was over. So, sorry I'm late.
Aside from air pollution, the one issue that has occupied the final days before the Beijing Olympics is Internet censorship.
The International Olympic Committee is launching its own video channel for the games in cooperation with YouTube, to territories in Asia, Africa and the Middle East, the IOC said Monday.
International Olympic Committee President Jacques Rogge Saturday said there was "no deal" with Beijing Olympic officials to permit censorship of the Internet during the games, and lashed out at criticism of the IOC and its handling of the matter.
China's Foreign Ministry brushed off but did not specifically deny accusations that Chinese authorities are forcing foreign hotel chains operating here to install Internet eavesdropping devices ahead of the Olympics.
The International Olympic Committee (IOC) admitted Wednesday that it made a deal with Chinese officials to accept censorship of the Internet during the Beijing Olympic Games, which begin August 8.
Journalists connecting to the Internet at the Beijing International Media Center (BIMC) are discovering that despite promises of an open reporting environment, China is still blocking access to some Web sites.
Kansas Senator Sam Brownback reiterated accusations Tuesday that China is forcing foreign-owned hotels to install electronic eavesdropping equipment ahead of next month's Olympics.