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Tech giants Microsoft, Google and Facebook are increasingly condemning the policies of Apple's App Store, which reportedly drew US$519bil (RM2.18tril) in billings and sales globally in 2019 alone.
TikTok owner ByteDance to step up legal, PR fight in Trump’s war against Chinese-owned app, sources say
The Chinese owners of TikTok plan to step up opposition to a ban on US operations, as criticism grows at home the firm is kowtowing to American demands. Negotiations with Microsoft and social media giant Twitter for a forced sale are unlikely to succeed, says a source briefed on the matter.
Facebook and Microsoft’s grievances over how their gaming apps appear on Apple’s App Store may feed into an EU investigation into the iPhone maker’s business as EU antitrust regulators said such concerns are on their radar.
Denmark, angry at Google’s censorship of some Danish content over an argument over copyright, said on Monday it was seeking talks with the Alphabet-owned tech giant.
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.
A written proposal published by the performing arts organisation last week called for a stricter content audit of the country’s online livestreaming industry. In June Internet watchdog The Cyberspace Administration of China called out some of the country’s major livestreaming platforms for spreading lowbrow content.
In its latest earnings call, Twitter Inc announced that it was building a subscription-based service. But it revealed little else.
It’s been a super week for the video-game industry, especially in Japan.
Guy Beahm, better known as the online gamer Dr Disrespect, is joining the migration of personalities banned by some livestreaming sites who are now giving Google’s YouTube a try.
It looks like a real cable subscription, with familiar television shows, advertisements and even a customer-service line. But the product, known as a pirated internet-protocol television service, is illegal.