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Shirley:
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News

The data service between Apple and xiaomi

  • Author:Lisa
  • Source:www.tigloncn.com
  • Release on :2014-10-27
Mobile phone is an indispensable part in our daily life, we not only use mobile phone give a call, send a message, check the information, play games,but also many people  land software and financial investment property information through the mobile phone because of  its fast and convenient. However ,there are many security risks such as how to ensure our privacy and information,The situation  becomes  extremely important !

Chinese smartphone maker Xiaomi has begun to move some of its services and customer data to overseas servers, citing concerns about internet speeds and privacy in its home market.

The move contrasts with Apple’s decision this year to store users’ personal data on Chinese servers for the first time.

Hugo Barra, Xiaomi vice-president, wrote on his blog that the changes were necessary as the Beijing-based company sought to attract more customers in markets such as India and Indonesia.

“Our primary goal in moving to a multi-site server architecture was to improve the performance of our services for [customers] around the world, cut down latency and reduce failure rates,” Mr Barra said. “It also better equips us to maintain high privacy standards and comply with local data protection regulations.”

Multinational technology companies have wrestled for years over whether or not to store customer data and services in China, where they can be compelled to hand over information to local authorities. Xiaomi’s decision highlights that Chinese companies are now facing similar dilemmas, especially as they attempt to build global businesses.

This week, Tim Cook, Apple chief executive, met with senior Chinese officials in Beijing to discuss security concerns. GreatFire.org, which monitors internet censorship in China, said on Monday that hackers had attempted to gain access to Apple customer data.

Beijing has consistently denied allegations that state and military-sponsored hacking teams are active in the country, citing security concerns of its own in the wake of the revelations of US espionage by Edward Snowden, the fugitive former US intelligence contractor.


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