True or not, Bloomberg’s recent stories about Chinese supply-chain attacks should sound the alarm for the government to shore up its procurement policies.
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SinoTech: Pence Calls Out China’s Intellectual Property Practices and Bloomberg Report on Spy Chips Draws Backlash
Lawfare’s bi-weekly roundup of U.S.-China technology policy news.
Recent news reports say that China has finally legalized its Uyghur mass-detention camps. It hasn’t.
Meng Hongwei’s sudden detention should cause the rest of the world to think harder about how to respond to China’s ongoing campaign to build legitimacy and influence among international organizations.
Under the guise of “fighting terrorism,” China has created a large-scale program for the mass surveillance, incarceration and re-education of its Uighur population.
India could be a valuable partner checking China's rise, but some forms of India's military leverage will be more effective than others.
There has never been a publicly documented incident of hardware supply chain compromise at the fabrication level originating abroad—until now.
Bloomberg reports that the Chinese People’s Liberation Army has quietly been corrupting a key computer chip. The technical implications are frightening.
President Trump is not wrong that China is meddling in U.S. politics. But his exaggerated allegations before the U.N. General Assembly will only make it harder to find solutions.