• Korea’s largest company reported net income of 1.4 trillion won (US$1.05 billion), compared with the 1.45 trillion won average analyst estimate
  • To reverse sliding chip prices, Samsung announced this month it was initiating a ‘meaningful’ cut in semiconductor production

The cooling demand is giving manufacturers the time ‘to make changes as many factories begin to explore production options outside China’, IDC said.


Samsung Electronics said it would make a ‘meaningful’ cut to chip production as it grapples with a sharp global downturn in semiconductor demand that has sent prices plummeting.


Google released new details about the supercomputers it uses to train its AI models, saying the systems are both faster and more power-efficient than comparable systems from Nvidia.

Huawei has unveiled a new range of commercial office products – including laptop and desktop computers, printers and displays – that come with cloud storage and data protection services.

Until fixed, the ‘Log4Shell’ vulnerability grants criminals, spies and programming novices alike easy access to internal networks where they can loot valuable data, plant malware, erase crucial information and much more.

US president made an appearance at a virtual meeting between administration officials and company leaders held to discuss developing a stronger US computer chip supply chain.

Demand for computers and tech accessories surges as people hunker down at home to avoid catching Covid-19

I'm not the only one excited by game streaming: The CEO of Razer, a company dedicated to making hardware and accessories for hardcore gamers, told me that he's really excited about how 5G will enable him to play any game on any device, no matter where he is. We spoke to Min-Liang Tan live on Twitch, so check out the story for much more -- including his take on Razer's tie-up with Tencent, and his favorite game of all time.


An electric car with multiple touchscreens, a smaller laser TV, new Razer products and more from the world’s largest tech show


The Global Times, a nationalist tabloid, is mostly known for angry articles championing China’s rise in the world stage. But this week, something different happened. Instead of praising Chinese technological prowess, an editorial piece acknowledged that the country still needs “generations of arduous efforts” to catch up with the West.