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Fear of dollars is now palpable in the US epicentre of the coronavirus.
The coronavirus epidemic in China cast the production of the world’s electronics into disarray. What’s less well known is that it also disrupted the global supply of digital goods for games.
When Amazon Studios wanted to shoot a fantasy-world Victorian city grappling with racial strife over fairy war refugees and goat-like servants, it turned to Prague.
Sinolinks predicted that Honor Of Kings would reach between 120 million and 150 million daily active users during the holiday season. In the six days to Jan 29, Tencent’s Trusted Doctors platform handled 1.21 million online consultations nationwide.
Governments across Asia are stepping up arrests over a growing scourge of misinformation related to the coronavirus outbreak, even as outrage grows in China over how early virus whistleblowers were punished for spreading falsehoods after one of the doctors passed away.
Online games and short video apps have been among the few beneficiaries of China's virus outbreak, raking in millions of views and downloads.
The electronic sports industry is likely to grow significantly in coming years and stocks in the sector are poised to benefit, according to DBS Group Holdings Ltd.
The media ecosystem is undergoing a massive change as streaming video looks to extend its recent dominance over traditional distribution, according to research firm MoffettNathanson, which wrote that a large minority of US cable consumers could cut their subscriptions in coming years.
Hong Kong has been quietly pumping new blood into China’s start-up scene from its cluster of world-class higher education institutes. Apart from its reputation as a global financial hub, Hong Kong has also become an unlikely incubator of tech talent, helping China make bridges with rest of the world.
Alphabet Inc's Google said on Oct 23 it had achieved a breakthrough in computing research by using a quantum computer to solve in minutes a complex problem that would take today's most powerful supercomputer thousands of years to crack.