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Triller, Byte, Dubsmash and now Instagram – there’s no shortage of rivals circling to grab a slice of troubled TikTok’s teen-centric platform for short-form videos, but can any of them come out on top?
President Donald Trump’s bans on two popular Chinese social media apps – TikTok and WeChat – are the latest moves in an escalating US-China rift, and point to a future where technology and innovation are increasingly walled behind political barriers.
Dry heat generated from electric cookers, such as rice cookers or pressure cookers, can be used to sanitise N95 masks, according to researchers at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign.
India has banned some mobile apps of Chinese companies such as Xiaomi Corp and Baidu Inc, three sources told Reuters on Aug 5, in New Delhi's latest move to hit Chinese companies following a border clash between the neighbours.
US president Trump’s latest demand is for either the Chinese sellers or the American buyers of TikTok’s US operations to pay the US Treasury a fee based on the sale price, even though it wasn’t clear under what authority he could demand the money.
As news continues to develop around TikTok's uncertain status in the United States, Los Angeles-based competitor Triller has reportedly jumped to the top of the App Store's Top Free Apps.
Chinese flagship tech products Weibo and Baidu Search have been blocked by India’s government in the second batch of application bans instituted by New Delhi, Sputnik news agency quoted media report on Aug 4.
Let’s get something clear upfront: Microsoft Corp’s purchase of TikTok isn’t worth US$50bil (RM211.67bil).
Tencent’s PUBG Mobile, the top-grossing mobile game in India, escaped a recent ban of 59 Chinese apps in China. But even a further ban looming on the horizon is unlikely to be a major threat to most Chinese gaming companies, experts say.
Having a tough time recognising your neighbours behind their pandemic masks? Computers are finding it more difficult, too.