Hate ads? Download Brave web browser. Fast, secure, built in ad-blocking.
Chinese telcom player ZTE has plenty of attention from senators as it continues to face punishment from sanctions violations and fraud.
A glass vendor has been on a twisty ride with Huawei, the FBI and claims that its intellectual property may have been stolen.
But the legal system in Canada is considering the US Justice Departments request to expedite her south to face fraud charges on sanctions breahes.
Donald Trump believes that the average American consumer is willing to pay an extra $75 on an iPhone or $120 on a MacBook.
The Lira is at its all-time low against the currency market thanks to a big metals tariff straight out of Donald Trump's administration.
The column in People's Daily suggests that Apple pay up in China if trade relations with the United States continue slumping.
The Galaxy Note 9 apparently will get Fortnite as a launch exclusive, but will that really help sales out? Will tariffs ruin everything? It's all on our show today!
A $44 billion deal is going down the drain because it needs approval from Chinese regulators. The US and China are in a complicated relationship right now.
Step by step, Chinese manufacturer ZTE is taking steps to comply with a new list of punishments to be able to buy American products again.
Famous (or infamous) Apple analyst Ming-chi Kuo is back at a new investment firm and is tackling some predictions on what the company has to offer soon.
President Trump will apparently brush against the will of Congress to lock Huawei and ZTE out of the US market, setting us up for a showdown.
Donald Trump ordered the tariffs citing "unfair practices" in intellectual property use. Mobile technology is not directly affected in the new levies.
ZTE had market value of $20 billion before it was subjected to a ban on importing US products. It has now garnered at least $7 billion in immediate losses.
The Commerce Department might have given the Chinese tech manufacturer a way out of its imports ban, but the Senate is right behind it to keep it locked in.
That's $1 billion straight to the US Commerce Department and another $400 million lodged with an American escrow account.
Chinese tech giant ZTE is not out of the woods yet, looking at a serious vacuum power caused by mandatory executive reforms and partner skepticism.
ZTE will face a larger fine for breaking trade sanctions and must submit to strict compliance measures and management changes.
It's been about a month since the Commerce Department locked ZTE out of products from American companies. Lawmakers want to make sure that stays the case.
The Chinese tech manufacturer seems to be headed back into business if the United States and Chinese trade delegations keep on track.
The legislative branch has blocked the executive branch from using federal funds to tinker with its imports ban on the Chinese tech manufacturer.
As the executive branch attempts to hand out an olive branch to a Chinese tech company struggling under its crush, in doing so, it sets out to undermine efforts by the legislative branch on cybersecurity.
Beijing would be willing to let tariffs on US agricultural goods go if Washington would let some of ZTE's punishment go as well.
Trump said that he's working with Chinese counterpart President Xi Jinping to prevent "too many jobs in China" from being lost. ZTE is under an imports ban from the Commerce Department.