The Future of China, Technology, and Innovation

For years, the world has watched as China’s influence in technology and innovation have proliferated, yielding massive gains in annual GDP and economic might.

But in a rapidly changing world and a global pandemic, what does the future hold for China in terms of technology and innovation?

On Thursday, May 21, the Center for Digital Strategies at Tuck is pleased to welcome back Larry Weber, Chairman and CEO of Racepoint Global, and an expert on Chinese innovation.

Larry will discuss how U.S. and China politics is impacting the future of global technology and the future of innovation – and could set in motion a “decoupling” that would have a significant effect on the global supply chain, impacting hundreds of U.S. businesses and tens of thousands of American jobs.

Larry Weber is a globally known expert of public relations and marketing services who founded multiple successful public relations and interactive marketing

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West must do more to stop China buying up technology, former U.K. spy chief says

The West needs to do more to stop China buying up strategic technology including companies such as British semiconductor chip designer Imagination Technologies, the former head of Britain’s MI6 foreign intelligence service said on Thursday.

The British government should seek every mechanism to prevent the removal of the technology base of Imagination Technologies to China, including seeking a Western buyer for the company, British lawmakers have said.

John Sawers, the chief of Britain’s Secret Intelligence Service, or MI6, from 2009 to 2014, said China was seeking to expand its global clout, though it was not the same existential threat that the Soviet Union once was.

“I don’t think it’s an existential threat in the way the Soviet Union was in the Cold War but nevertheless there is going to be deep rivalry over control of technology,” Sawers told Sky. “We have more to do in the West to make sure

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Internet Marketing Coach – Asia Internet marketing Malaysia Hong Kong China

An attendee checks out Lenovo products during the 2019 Mobile World Congress in Shanghai. (LYU LIANG / FOR CHINA DAILY)

HEFEI – A total of 2.72 million units of computers were churned out in March at LCFC (Hefei) Electronics Technology Co., Ltd, the largest PC R&D and manufacturing base of Chinese tech giant Lenovo, helping LCFC earn a monthly revenue record of more than 10 billion yuan (about US$1.41 billion).

On March 27, more than 124,500 units of computers rolled off the production line, registering a record high of daily output at the computer enterprise in east China’s Anhui Province, said LCFC.

ALSO READ: Lenovo resumes status as world’s No.1 PC vendor

We are catching up orders for nearly

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