Beijing amazon aws china chinese streetjournal
Amazon Sells Hardware to Cloud Partner in China – WSJ
05.01.2021 — The AWS trademark belongs to a Chinese software services company, Beijing’s high court rules.
Amazon.com is selling computing equipment used for its cloud services in China to its local partner, Beijing Sinnet Technology, to meet government regulations.
Amazon Banned From Using AWS Logo in China …
Amazon Banned From Using AWS Logo in China Trademark Ruling – WSJ
14.11.2017 — The U.S. firm appeared to have exited the country after The Wall Street Journal and Reuters reported that Beijing Sinnet, the partner that …
Amazon can’t use its cloud-computing business’s AWS logo in China, a Beijing court ruled, the latest headache for a company that has already been hampered by Chinese regulations and rivals.
AWS isn’t exiting China, but Amazon did sell physical assets to …
19.08.2021 — A series of administrative and court decisions have confirmed that a Chinese company has the legal rights to the “AWS” trademark in China.
AWS? Not for Amazon in China – IR Global
The service operator and provider for Amazon Web Services China (Beijing) Region based out of Beijing and adjacent areas is Beijing Sinnet Technology Co., Ltd.
Introduction AWS is Amazon’s brand for its dominant cloud services. A series of administrative and court decisions have confirmed that a Chinese company
Amazon Web Services in China
04.02.2023 — China’s state-owned defense company reportedly provided … western countries and China, amid a spy balloon scandal and a canceled Beijing …
China Helping Russia’s War With Ukraine With Military Aid …
China’s Technology War: Why Beijing Took Down Its Tech Giants
China’s Technology War: Why Beijing Took Down Its Tech Giants – Andrew Collier – Google Books
This book is a short history of the Chinese crackdown on the country’s large technology firms that began in 2020. The book discusses the political and economic context, and outlines the limitations on the power of the state. As the policies of ‘common prosperity’ continue to develop, this book will be an invaluable reference for economists studying either China, the internet and big tech, or both.
Danger Zone: The Coming Conflict with China
Danger Zone: The Coming Conflict with China – Michael Beckley, Hal Brands – Google Books
A provocative and urgent analysis of the U.S.–China rivalry. It has become conventional wisdom that America and China are running a “superpower marathon” that may last a century. Yet Hal Brands and Michael Beckley pose a counterintuitive question: What if the sharpest phase of that competition is more like a decade-long sprint? The Sino-American contest is driven by clashing geopolitical interests and a stark ideological dispute over whether authoritarianism or democracy will dominate the 21st century. But both history and China’s current trajectory suggest that this rivalry will reach its moment of maximum danger in the 2020s. China is at a perilous moment: strong enough to violently challenge the existing order, yet losing confidence that time is on its side. Numerous examples from antiquity to the present show that rising powers become most aggressive when their fortunes fade, their difficulties multiply, and they realize they must achieve their ambitions now or miss the chance to do so forever. China has already started down this path. Witness its aggression toward Taiwan, its record-breaking military buildup, and its efforts to dominate the critical technologies that will shape the world’s future. Over the long run, the Chinese challenge will most likely prove more manageable than many pessimists currently believe—but during the 2020s, the pace of Sino-American conflict will accelerate, and the prospect of war will be frighteningly real. America, Brands and Beckley argue, will still need a sustainable approach to winning a protracted global competition. But first, it needs a near-term strategy for navigating the danger zone ahead.
Getting to Yes with China in Cyberspace
Getting to Yes with China in Cyberspace – Scott Warren Harold, Martin C. Libicki, Astrid Stuth Cevallos – Google Books
“Since the founding of the People’s Republic of China in 1949, the U.S.-China relationship has been characterized by conflict, confrontation, and strategic mistrust. The tensions that divide the two countries have been growing in importance in recent years. Unfortunately, they apply just as much to cyberspace as to relations in the physical world. Indeed, of all the areas where the relationship between the two sides is troubled, cyberspace has been one of the most contentious. The United States and China began formal negotiations in 2013 to resolve such differences only to see them abruptly suspended in 2014, when China broke them off in response to the U.S. indictment of several Chinese military officers on charges related to cyber-espionage activities. This study explores U.S. policy options for managing relations with China over this critical policy area through the use of agreements and norms of behavior. It looks at two basic questions: Can the United States and China achieve meaningful outcomes through formal negotiations over norms and rules in cyberspace? And, if so, what areas are most likely to yield agreement and what might be exchanged for what? This analysis should be of interest to two communities: those concerned with U.S. relations with China, and those concerned with developing norms of conduct in cyberspace, notably those that enhance security and freedom”–Back cover.
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