Chinese technology is becoming increasingly important in the world.
Many of the world’s most prominent companies are investing heavily in the country.
In fact, Google has been investing in the industry for some time now.
However, in recent months, the Chinese government has been taking a much more active role in encouraging Chinese technology companies to take advantage of its booming economy.
Here are some of the most notable events and developments in the technology industry that are worth knowing about.
Chinese President Xi Jinping is a big fan of the internet.
And he recently declared a “war on cyberspace” to stem the spread of the “threat of globalisation.”
He’s also said that the government is “ready” to ban the sale of illegal copies of the Internet Explorer browser.
However in recent weeks, the government has reportedly begun to crack down on companies that sell illegal copies.
In April, a court in Beijing issued an order for the blocking of sites that sell pirated software and other illegal content, with the government claiming that these sites were harming China’s economy.
As a result, the country’s internet providers are reportedly starting to block the site of a Chinese tech company that sells illegal software.
In late May, China’s largest online store, Alibaba, announced that it had begun blocking some of its competitors’ websites.
The company said that it would begin shutting down sites that it considers “spreading fake news.”
In July, the Alibaba website was temporarily suspended after Chinese police found a cache of 1.7 million pornographic videos on the company’s server.
Alibaba said that they were “spontaneous” uploaded by users who found the videos.
This prompted the company to announce that it was “taking action” against the sites hosting the content.
In August, Alibaba announced that a company named “Alibaba Mobile,” which sells mobile phones, would be shut down.
The site, which had been temporarily unavailable since the government ordered the shutdown, has since been restored.
Last month, the People’s Daily, China ‘s official newspaper, published an article saying that it plans to create a “one-stop shop” for the sale and buying of all kinds of goods and services.
According to the article, it will offer “a centralised, online market with a large number of sellers, and a single marketplace for all goods.”
In early August, the website of Chinese e-commerce giant Alibaba, Alibaba Mobile, was temporarily temporarily shut down after Chinese authorities found a massive cache of pirated videos on its server.
However the site has since resumed, with a disclaimer stating that it has “recently been re-opened.”
In October, Chinese state-owned internet provider Huawei announced that the company will soon start blocking the website that sells counterfeit goods.
In early October, the company announced that its website would be temporarily blocked in China after authorities found 1.5 million pirated films and other content on its servers.
Huawei claimed that the sites were promoting counterfeit goods and were damaging the company.
However, a few days later, the site was reopened.
In early November, the US Federal Communications Commission said that China is cracking down on online piracy, and is threatening to block all foreign websites.
In November, Chinese Internet regulator Xinhua published a letter that said that foreign websites that have not registered with the China government and which do not comply with regulations could be targeted by the regulator.
The letter also warned that foreign companies would be fined up to $250,000 for each violation, or more than $1.6 billion if they failed to comply with Chinese law.
The United States is the most powerful country in the Asia Pacific region, and it is often criticized for not doing enough to curb piracy.
Last year, the U.S. enacted legislation that would require internet service providers to block access to certain foreign websites when they violate copyright laws.
However it has not been used yet.
A year ago, the EU’s Digital Single Market initiative proposed an Internet censorship law that would have banned sites that facilitate copyright infringement, and would have also banned any service that facilitated copyright infringement.
However there was no progress on the bill.
The EU is also in the process of enacting a similar law that will target sites that are selling illegal copies or other copyrighted materials.
In June, the European Parliament approved a bill that would give European Union citizens the right to sue foreign companies that do business with the European Union.
However European lawmakers said that this legislation would be controversial because it could “unreasonably restrict freedom of expression, information and the promotion of other rights and freedoms.”