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A district government in Shenzhen has rolled out new measures to support the development of cross-border e-commerce, focusing on "attracting investment, supporting logistical and technological development, strengthening financial services," and other areas, using incentives such as rewards, subsidies and other policy tools.
A Chinese commerce official recently said that China's trade is facing growing uncertainties. In response, the Chinese government announced several measures to boost trade, including some to facilitate cross-border e-commerce.
Recently, China's Ministry of Industry and Information Technology issued a list of 84 apps that have been identified as in violation of Chinese laws and regulations on users' rights and requested them to fix problems within the next week.
During a recent meeting on the digital economy at the Chinese People's Political Consultative Conference (CPPCC), Chinese Vice Premier Liu He said the government will support the development of the digital economy and the listing of tech companies both domestically and abroad. Other members of the CPPCC also offered opinions
Recently, China's cyber agency issued a draft of its internet protection regulation for minors, which imposes obligations on tech companies in protecting minors' personal information as well as providing special services to minors.
The Economic Times reported recently that the Indian government has banned over 54 Chinese apps, considering them to be "a threat to privacy and security of Indians." While security is the main issue here, political tensions between the two nations may have amplified the concerns.
China's Ministry of Industry and Information Technology (MIIT) announced today that 106 apps must be removed from app stores for continuing to infringe on consumer rights. Among them, 5 apps were designated by the MIIT and 101 apps were identified by provincial agencies. Additional administrative penalties may be imposed. MIIT