Apple will open a data center in mainland China with ties to the country's government, raising concerns about the security of iCloud accounts that store personal information transferred from iPhones, iPads and Mac computers there.
Apple will find it more challenging to resist any order from a Chinese court to give authorities their access to an iCloud account that they want to sift through.
TOKYO (AP) " "Pen-Pineapple-Apple-Pen" and the U.N. are rhyming.Japanese comedian Pikotaro has adapted his catchy song to promote the United Nations' sustainable development goals. The original went viral last year after pop star...
Apple, in partnership with a local data management firm, is set to open its first data centre in China that complies with new laws that require global companies to store user data information within the country. According to a report
SHANGHAI (AFP) - Apple has unveiled plans to build a data centre in China to store its local iCloud customers’ personal details, marking the first such move by a foreign technology firm following the imposition of strict new cyber-security laws in the country.The US titan said it was partnering with an internet service provider in southwestern Guizhou province on the project, which will improve the speed and reliability of our products and services while also complying with newly passed regulations
Apple, however, said that there would be no "back doors" inside its data centre to let the Chinese officials access users' data.
Just like all the other technology companies, Apple is trying to make the most of the ever-growing Chinese market, so today the firm announced the opening of a local data center that would make iCloud available to users in the country.
Sources have revealed that Apple is working on a rear-facing 3D laser to improve autofocus and augmented reality applications.
Ronald Wayne, an engineer who founded Apple Inc. with Steve Jobs and Steve Wozniak, sold his share of the company in 1976 for a mere $800.
SAN FRANCISCO (AP) — Apple will open a data center in mainland China with ties to the country's government, raising concerns about the security of iCloud accounts that store personal information transferred from iPhones, iPads and Mac computers there.