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AssessmentsFeb 7, 2020 | 10:00 GMT
An employee sits in the showroom of an Apple store in Beijing after it closed for the day on Feb. 1, 2020.
The Coronavirus Spreads Fears of a Shutdown in China's Tech Sector
Without question, the new coronavirus has taken a toll on China and many other places in the world, infecting at least 30,600 people and killing 633 as of Feb. 7. But only now, as the Lunar New Year holiday draws to a close, is Beijing preparing to assess just how much economic damage the coronavirus outbreak has wrought, especially as China is central to the global electronics and information technology sector. Ultimately, the breadth of the impact depends on how far the virus spreads beyond its current location. Hubei province and its capital, Wuhan, are not critical nodes for the vast majority of China's electronics sector. But neighboring provinces, including Shaanxi, Henan and Jiangxi, are home to cities that are prominent in the global technology sector, while the provinces with the second and third most confirmed cases so far, Zhejiang and Guangdong, are arguably China's two most critical areas for tech.
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On SecurityNov 20, 2018 | 10:00 GMT
John Demers, U.S. assistant attorney general for national security, speaks in Washington, D.C., on Nov. 1.
China Looks at U.S. Tech-Limiting Measures and Sees Gunboat Diplomacy
The last Opium War ended 176 years ago, but Beijing remembers the battle well -- particularly the West's penchant for gunboat diplomacy. Memories of Western coercion and blockades have already prompted China to bolster the country's navy and take aggressive steps in the South China Sea. Beijing, however, is now preparing to respond to another type of blockade after the U.S. Commerce Department added the Fujian Jinhua Integrated Circuit Co. to the list of entities facing restrictions, essentially barring the export, re-export or transfer of U.S.-origin technology, commodities or software to Fujian Jinhua without a special export license. The action against Fujian Jinhua is tantamount to a blockade on the company. Because of this, the measures are certain to provoke an emotional response among China's leaders, who will see them as an attack on China's future development – and perhaps more fundamentally – its sovereignty. And far from convincing China to
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On SecurityDec 14, 2017 | 08:00 GMT
While hackers can pose a serious threat to a business's sensitive information, the well-placed insider can do tremendous damage by stealing proprietary secrets.
Stopping Company Secrets From Walking Out the Front Door
As threats of computer intrusions proliferate, many companies have rightly focused their efforts on fending them off. But few train their staffs on how to spot or respond to other techniques used to steal company secrets, including those exploited by employees with inside access. This topic came up during a recent discussion that my old friend and Stratfor colleague Fred Burton and I participated in for a webinar produced for Stratfor's Threat Lens site called "Beyond the Cyber Espionage Threat." In the course of our presentation, we noted how employees who steal a company's intellectual crown jewels can be driven by a range of motives. While money is often the goal, other factors, including satisfying egos or opposing a company's activity, can push employees to bite the hand that feeds them.
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AssessmentsApr 10, 2017 | 15:37 GMT
Westinghouse Nuclear Bankruptcy
A Bankruptcy of Nuclear Proportions
In any given year, a handful of companies file for Chapter 11 bankruptcy in the United States. Rarely, however, does one of these filings reverberate beyond the boardroom and into the realm of geopolitics. Those that do -- Lehman Brothers in 2008, or the "Big Three" U.S. automakers in 2008-10 -- usually involve hundreds of billions of dollars. But the next big geopolitically relevant bankruptcy may be on the horizon, and the amount of money involved is tiny next to the collapses of the past decade.
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Contributor PerspectivesMar 4, 2017 | 14:30 GMT
A picture of a smartphone. Powerful handheld devices and social applications are changing the way people communicate, organize and protest.
The Next Front Line in the Fight for Hearts and Minds
Over the past few months, a swell of isolationist rhetoric from some of the world's newest leaders has given investors and trade partners across the globe pause. Many have pointed to the newfound rise of populism as evidence of the criticism mounting against globalization. And in some ways they might be right; maybe the world truly is fed up with the style of internationalism that the Bretton Woods system of global finance has promoted for the past half-century or so. But surely this isn't the whole picture. After all, movements rarely disrupt the modern political order in a vacuum. As we have seen in the past decade -- consider the spread of the Arab Spring and Occupy Wall Street movement -- the ways in which we build communities and share information have begun to fundamentally change, thanks in large part to the rise of social technologies. These technologies have given savvy
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Contributor PerspectivesJun 8, 2016 | 08:00 GMT
The United Kingdom will hold a referendum on its EU membership on June 23, but a Brexit would simply mark the completion of the former empire's decline into the strategic netherworld behind great powers.
A Brexit Cancels out the Real Benefit of Devolution
The most powerful political force of our age is devolution. Since World War II, the number of independent states has roughly quadrupled from 50 to nearly 200. European empires, the Soviet Union and the former Yugoslavia split into dozens of independent states. From East Timor to South Sudan -- not to mention Kurdistan and the Palestinian territories -- the jackhammer of devolution continues its assault on sovereign unity. Not only is devolution a more universal aspiration than democracy, but as Scotland and Catalonia aptly demonstrate, democracy serves only to fuel devolution: When given the choice, cities and provinces gravitate toward more autonomy and local self-rule. And yet, as Britain contemplates its own exit from the European Union, it risks negating the only equal and opposite dialectical force that counters devolution: aggregation. Every statelet born today seeks not to be an island adrift but to be part of larger communities that offer
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AssessmentsMar 9, 2011 | 09:53 GMT
China Security Memo: March 9, 2011
Beijing has introduced a plan to track the city's cell phone users for traffic-control purposes, but the government may have other motives as well. (With STRATFOR interactive map)
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AssessmentsFeb 3, 2011 | 04:28 GMT
China Security Memo: Feb. 3, 2011
STRATFOR has long stressed the false accusations Chinese-born foreign nationals can face in China, but a case has entered the headlines after five years might actually represent espionage against the Chinese. (With STRATFOR interactive map)
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AssessmentsJan 5, 2011 | 20:12 GMT
China Security Memo: Jan. 5, 2011
The death of a re-emerging village leader has Chinese “netizens” concerned about an official cover-up. (With STRATFOR interactive map)
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