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In the great scheme of things, missing that vacation or conference due to the coronavirus isn't the biggest deal in the world. But at the moment, if you're a cash-strapped small business owner, clawing back every dollar you can often is. Which is why getting a refund for your canceled flight is essential.

Unfortunately, as airline industry blog View From the Wing reports, many carriers are refusing to pay up, despite a legal obligation to do so.

The law on refunds for canceled flights is clear.
"Airlines that aren't providing transportation that was purchased are trying to keep customers' money, even as they seek more of their customers' money in the form of government bailouts," outraged blogger Gary Leff writes. "While the international airline trade group is trying to get governments to legalize this theft, some carriers are doing it on their own regardless of the law."

Leff goes on to cite the exact regulation from the U.S. Department of Transportation that obligates airlines to shell out for any flight they themselves canceled (assuming they don't offer you an alternate flight), before sharing nightmare stories from travelers trying to get their money back.

If you're in the same boat and thinking your misery might love some company, check out the complete post for one particularly hair-ripping exchange with JetBlue in which a savvy traveler quotes the airline's own policy back to them to justify his request for a refund.

Fight for your rights
But besides the consolation of knowing you're not alone, Leff's post is a helpful reminder of airlines' obligations, as well as a call to action to fight back against illegal conduct. (If you feel bad for your carrier or need some fuel to power you through your next infuriating exchange with them, remind yourself of exactly how much airlines spent on stock buybacks during the boom times: 96 percent of free cash flow, to be exact.)

Fighting for your rights will be a challenge at the moment, no matter what the law says. But if you want to give it a go, Money offers tips for your battle with your carrier, including:

Beware the dangers of indecision: Many airlines are offering free re-booking at the moment, but some folks are waiting for their carrier to cancel their flight so they can claim a refund. If you wait too long to see if your flight is canceled, you may miss your window to change your flight for free, Money warns.

Know your carrier's policy. Airlines don't have to offer a refund if they get you on another plane in a reasonable amount of time. Definitions for what's reasonable vary throughout the industry. Check your carriers policy to know where you stand.

Be patient. Even before this mess, getting a refund took two months on average. Expect a much longer delay now.
I like - Comment - Share - Permalink - 23 March 13:03 - Public
So you got some idiots thinking that the corona virus (co vid 19) is due to people coming from overseas. Take a look at the break down of how Americans got the virus, and pay attention to how many of them came back from overseas. This is coming from the New York times own facist source.
Virus originsVirus origins
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I like - Comment - Share - Permalink - 14 March 3:20 - Public
This has surprisingly been a very common doubt among newbie flashmaniacs and ROM enthusiasts. This confusion exists because of the lack of knowledge on how exactly rooting works, and how ROMs are installed. No worries, we’re here, let us explain.

Consider your phone as a DVD player (dumb example, but it will work) which has a DVD slot, a DVD reader unit that reads what’s on the disc, & a display that shows you what’s read by the DVD reader. When you buy the player, most manufacturers sell it with the disc slot locked, with a DVD already inside the slot from the factory. There’s one small twist though: the reader inside the player can only read the video formats made by the manufacturer. What this means, is that you’ll only be able to see the DVD which the manufacturer has already included inside the player, or you get discs (with supported video formats) only from the manufacturer. That is, until you unlock the slot (eject, for the nostalgic feels) and insert a disc of your choice; and replace the reader unit with one that can read more formats that the stock one could.

That is basically the process of installing a custom ROM. The DVD slot we’re talking about is the phone’s bootloader, the reader unit is the phone’s Recovery, and the DVD (disc) is, you guessed it, the ROM.

So, to answer whether or not you can install custom ROMs without rooting your phone or current ROM: absolutely, yes, it is completely doable.

All you need to install a custom ROM are:
– a phone with an unlocked bootloader
– a custom recovery compatible with the ROM you’re about to flash
– the correct ROM package
I like - Comment - Share - Permalink - 6 March 7:46 - Public
People often come to yoga—and to physical therapy—with the hope of releasing the iliopsoas (a composite muscle consisting of the psoas and the iliacus). A sedentary lifestyle can lead to iliopsoas tightness: This muscle, like the hamstrings, is especially vulnerable to the consequences of prolonged sitting. Sports that require the muscle’s repeated contraction can lead to tightness too, as the iliopsoas tightens in response to activities (and yoga poses) that work the legs or core by requiring repeated hip or spinal flexion.

To understand how sitting and movement affects the iliopsoas, and how the eight poses we suggest below can begin to release it, it may be helpful to first take a look at the location and the role of this muscle.
Where the Iliopsoas Is, and What It Does

The iliopsoas is the only muscle that tethers the legs to the back. Starting at the lower back, the psoas major runs through the bowl of the pelvis, where it picks up the iliacus, just inside the ilium. (The psoas minor, which originates at the lumbar spine, runs along the front of the psoas major, and inserts at the top of the pubic arch, generally garners less attention—not only because it is small and weak compared to the psoas major, but also because it is present in only about a quarter of all people.)

The merged psoas major and iliacus then connect to the inner top part of the femur (thighbone), at a rounded protuberance called the lesser trochanter.

The iliopsoas plays a role in posture, supporting the lower back, but its main job is to flex the hip—it contracts to move the thighs toward the spine—which it does more powerfully than any of the other hip flexors (which include the rectus femoris, sartorius, and tensor fasciae latae). It also helps to flex the spine, contracting to move the spine toward the thighs.

In yoga, when we lift up into boat pose (navasana), or come into chair pose (utkatasana), or lift a leg up while standing or supine, the iliopsoas contracts to bring the thighs and trunk closer together. The iliopsoas lengthens when its antagonists, the gluteals, contract to move our hips into extension—for example, in bridge pose (setu bandha sarvangasana) and locust pose (shalabhasana). In dancer pose (natarajasana) and low lunges, the hip connected to the back leg is in extension and the iliopsoas is lengthening.

The iliopsoas is also important in both walking and running: It contracts to bring the front leg forward and lengthens to extend the back leg.
How the Iliopsoas Tightens

When we sit, the iliopsoas is both short and inactive. It may become so used to this position that when we stand, it “forgets” how to lengthen. Additionally, crunches, dancing, and pretty much any sports involving the legs can also cause the iliopsoas to become tight from overuse. A yoga practice that emphasizes movements or poses that contract the iliopsoas (like boat, sit-ups, leg lifts, and seated postures) without countering them with poses that stretch the iliopsoas (like backbends and lunges), may also contribute to iliopsoas tightness. In addition, some medical professionals have remarked on a connection between fear or stress and iliopsoas tightness.

An iliopsoas that is tight from any combination of these factors may then “pull” the lower back forward into hyperlordosis, an exaggerated lumbar curve created by an anterior tilt of the pelvis. We may feel the consequences of that tightness as soreness at the sides of the waist or in the lower back, pain at the front of the hips (where it may be accompanied by a snapping sound), or (if that pull is stronger on one side) as a discrepancy in leg length. Iliopsoas tightness may also reduce the length of your stride by limiting hip extension, which can affect your performance in activities that require walking and running. A tight iliopsoas is also sometimes implicated in sacroiliac joint dysfunction (a problem this sequence and the tips in this ebook may help to alleviate).

Iliopsoas tightness may even affect the breath: An exaggerated tilt of the pelvis seems to negatively impact respiratory function, and a tight iliopsoas is one of the factors that can cause a pelvis to tilt anteriorly (forward) from its neutral position. If, by releasing the iliopsoas, we can decrease the anterior tilt of the pelvis and any excessive lordosis (inward curve) of the lower back, we may be able to take fuller, deeper breaths.

The following sequence seeks to release iliopsoas tightness using a technique called PNF (proprioceptive neuromuscular facilitation, or pre-contraction stretching), which involves contracting and then relaxing the target muscle before stretching. For some people, PNF has been found to lead to greater increases in range of motion immediately after stretching.

An added bonus: When practicing poses in which your hip is in extension and your knee is bent (think low lunge), you will be stretching the quadriceps as well; if your iliopsoas is tight, these muscles may be too.

Please note that if your iliopsoas is overstretched and weak, as it may be if your pelvis tends to tilt posteriorly (backward), flattening the lumbar curve, you will benefit more from work that strengthens the iliopsoas (like pelvic tilts) than you will by the stretches shown here.
Iliopsoas Release Sequence

You will need a block, a blanket, and perhaps a strap for the following practice. To massage the iliopsoas (#7), a kettlebell (10 pounds or less) and a tennis ball or massage ball may be helpful.

1. Diaphragmatic Breathing in Savasana

Beginning with breath awareness primes us to maintain a diaphragmatic breath throughout practice.

Lie on your back. Bring one hand to your belly and, if comfortable, one hand to your lower back, palm on the mat. (If that’s not comfortable for your shoulders, simply place a blanket—folded into a long rectangle—horizontally under your lower back to help bring awareness there.)

As you breathe, imagine the whole circumference of your waist (not just your belly) expanding and contracting. Encourage your belly and your lower back and the sides of your waist to expand with each inhale. As you exhale, allow your belly, lower back, and waist to draw in.

Picture the structures intertwined inside: The diaphragm, the main muscle of inspiration, is closely connected to the iliopsoas. Tendinous structures attach the lower part of the diaphragm to the fascia covering the top of the psoas major. Furthermore, the psoas major originates at the lower spine, (T12, L1, L2, L3, L4); just alongside it are tendons attaching the diaphragm to the lumbar spine (L1–L3). Imagine your diaphragm massaging tension from your iliopsoas on your inhale and releasing pressure on your exhale.

After a minute or two here, begin your active practice, continuing this expansive, diaphragmatic breathing.

2. Supine Knee to Chest Pose

In the following movements, the iliopsoas is deliberately contracted. Contracting and then relaxing a muscle may help to bring our awareness to it. And according to PNF philosophy, contracting a muscle before releasing it facilitates a deeper release.

Lie on your back with your legs outstretched and relatively neutral (toes pointing up). Keeping your left leg lengthened, bend and lift your right leg slowly, bringing your right knee close to your chest. Place your right hand atop your right thigh.

Try to move your thigh toward you while using your right hand to press your thigh away from you to create the resistance that will engage the iliopsoas. Ideally, your leg will not move much despite the pressure you are applying. Hold here for three breaths, pressing your thigh and hand vigorously against each other, noticing any sensations you feel deep inside the right side of your waist as the iliopsoas contracts.

Return your right leg to the floor, outstretched in front of you, relaxing it, and relaxing your right arm alongside you, for three breaths. Notice if you feel any sensation of lengthening along the right side of your waist.

Switch sides, noticing any differences between right and left sides. Are you able to contract the iliopsoas and press your left thigh into your left hand (and your left hand into your left thigh) as forcefully as on the right? Then lengthen your left leg and release your left arm alongside you, relaxing for three diaphragmatic breaths.

Now, bend both knees toward your chest, and press both thighs away from you with your hands for three breaths, encouraging both the right and left iliopsoai to contract. Then lengthen both legs out in front of you for three (or more) breaths, placing your hands on top of your thighs and pressing down gently. Allow your thighs to drop toward the mat.

3. Supported Bridge Variations

Have a block nearby. These poses, and the majority of those that follow, seek to release the iliopsoas by bringing one or both hips into extension. However, if your iliopsoas is quite tight, and the following suggestions only serve to increase the inward curve of your lower back, repeat the PNF stretch described in #2 instead. Proceed to these bridge pose variations only when #2 no longer feels like a deep stretch.

1. Lie on your back with both knees bent, feet on the floor a few inches away from your sitting bones.

2. Lift your hips into a low bridge and slide the block horizontally, on its medium setting, under your sacrum.

3. Keeping your left foot on the floor, draw your right knee into your chest. Without allowing your right leg to move, press your right knee away from you with one or both of your hands on top of the right thigh for three breaths.

4. Slowly lengthen your right leg out in front of you, bringing your heel down to the mat. Press your thigh down with your right hand, and do not resist that pressure now: Allow your right thigh to drop toward the ground while your right leg relaxes.

Hold here for several deep breaths, noticing any sensations of lengthening along the right side of your waist.

Then bend your right knee, place your right foot back on the mat, and switch sides, noting any differences between sides.

After completing the second side, bring your left foot back to the mat and then lengthen both legs out in front of you, keeping them together (or slightly apart but still parallel) and reaching out through the heels. Place your hands at the top of your thighs and press down gently. Be careful not to let the lower back overarch; encourage it to expand with every inhale. Hold here for a few breaths, or even a few minutes, if the pose feels good. (If lengthening both legs out at once feels like too much of a stretch, or your lower back feels uncomfortable, skip this step.)

To come out of the pose, bend both knees and bring your feet to the floor. Lift your hips and remove the block. Rest on your back for two or three breaths, allowing your spine to return to neutral—or, if you feel any tension in your lower back, swishing the legs from side to side.

Note that once the bridge pose variations above become easy, you can also practice a similar (but possibly more intense) stretch by lying on your back with your hips near the edge of a bed or therapy table. As you draw one knee in, lengthen the other leg toward the floor, allowing the thigh of the outstretched leg to gradually drop.

4. Side-Lying Iliopsoas Stretch

Have a strap nearby if grabbing your ankle from behind is challenging.

1. Lie on your right side, with your knees comfortably bent at hip height, keeping your spine neutral, with the back of your head in line with the back of your pelvis. Use your right arm as a pillow for the right side of your head. (Alternatively, you could place a block, a bolster, or an actual pillow under your head.)

2. Keeping your left leg bent, move it behind you, going only as far as you can go without increasing the arch in your lower back. Grab your left ankle with your left hand, or encircle it with a strap.

3. For three breaths, while keeping hold of your left ankle, try to move your left knee toward your chest, but resist with your left hand, pulling back gently, but firmly enough to keep your leg from moving.

4. Now, keeping your hand or strap around your left ankle, relax your left leg. For three breaths, continue to pull back with your left hand, slowly and gently. Perhaps you find that you can draw your left leg a little farther back behind you (with no exaggeration of your lumbar curve) than at the beginning of this stretch.

Release your ankle, bring your knees together, and then roll over to switch sides.

5. Low Lunge with Optional Side Bend

If you have knee pain or sensitivity, you will want to pad your back knee with a blanket. (Even if the lunge itself causes no pain, many with persistent knee pain benefit from taking pressure off the patella whenever possible.)

1. Press yourself up with your hands to come to all fours. Step your right foot forward between your hands so that your heel is under your knee.

2. Bring your right hand to your waist and your left hand to the top of your left thigh. (If your hand doesn’t easily reach your thigh, try holding a block and pressing the block against your thigh.) Press your left thigh back with your left hand as you try to move your thigh forward into your hand while also trying to scoot the mat forward with your left knee. Do this for three full breaths.

3. Now release that effort, relaxing into the lunge. If you can go deeper, rather than allowing the front knee to move farther forward, past your heel, move your back knee farther back. Hold here for three breaths, or…

4. …lift your left arm up alongside your ear and lean to the right to increase the stretch to your left iliopsoas for three breaths.

Bring your hands to either side of your right foot, step back to hands and knees, and switch sides.

6. Warrior I with Optional Side Bend

1. From hands and knees, step your right foot between your hands. Lift and straighten your left knee, placing your left foot on the floor and turning your left toes to point toward the left front corner of your mat. Bring your hands to your hips and lift your torso to vertical. Elongate your spine and turn your chest to face forward, toward the front of your yoga mat.

2. Bring your left hand to your left thigh, and your right hand to your right hip.
As you did in the low lunge, use your left hand (or a block) to try to press your left thigh back, while resisting that action with your left thigh, pressing your thigh into your hand (without bending your leg) and trying to scoot the mat forward with your left foot. Do this for three breaths.

3. Release both the effort of your left leg and your left hand. Reach your left arm overhead for three breaths, to lengthen the iliopsoas, or…

4. …increase the iliopsoas stretch by side-bending to the right for a few breaths.

Return to upright, and then bring your hands to either side of your right foot. Step back to hands and knees; then switch sides.

7. Massage the Iliopsoas

You may want a light kettlebell (around ten pounds) and a tennis or massage ball.

A caveat: We do not recommend that yoga teachers employ this massage technique on their students. Iliopsoas massages on others are best done by trained manual therapists (massage therapists, physical therapists, chiropractors, etc.), because this muscle is near sensitive structures that you would not want to disrupt (the iliolumbar artery, femoral nerve, intestines, kidneys, ovaries).

However, it is likely that many yoga teachers and experienced students with a high degree of internal awareness can safely perform a self-massage of the iliopsoas. It is important to proceed cautiously, following the directions below while paying attention to anatomical landmarks and sensations. Stop if you feel a pulse under your hand or a tingling down the front of your thigh, which would signal that you are applying pressure to an artery or nerve.

If massaging your iliopsoas causes any increase in your pain immediately or afterward, lay off this particular practice. And if you simply experience no improvement in pain or mobility, do not continue; instead, check in with a physician or physical therapist.

For those for whom this massage is productive, spend anywhere from one to five minutes on each side. You could perform it once a day, after prolonged sitting or athletic activities, or integrate it into your daily yoga practice.

1. Lie down on your back. Keeping your left leg outstretched in front of you, bend your right knee and, to relax the iliopsoas, place your right foot on the floor a few inches away from your right sitting bone.

2. Bring your hands just inside your right frontal hip bone (slightly to the left of your right ASIS). On an exhale, press down gently with your fingers; identify the iliopsoas. You are looking for a somewhat cylindrical muscle no more than a couple of inches wide. Make sure you do not feel any pain, pulse, or tingling. (If your iliopsoas is tight, it may be tender to the touch; many people experience a tolerable degree of discomfort during this massage.)

3. To make sure you have found your iliopsoas, lift your right leg toward your chest: You should feel a strong muscular contraction under your fingers.

4. Lower your right foot and maintain pressure with your hand, or…

5. …you can increase the pressure slightly by placing a tennis or massage ball on top of your iliopsoas, and a light kettlebell on top of the ball. (If you feel plenty of sensation without the added weight, forego it.)

6. Rather than moving your hand, slowly rock your right leg side to side for several breaths. (Do not lift your leg, which would contract the iliopsoas.)

7. Release the pressure on your iliopsoas, straighten your right leg out in front of you, and reach your right arm up overhead to lengthen the iliopsoas.

Relax for a couple of breaths with your right arm overhead and right leg outstretched, and then switch sides.

8. Pelvic Tilts and Prone Savasana with Blanket Under Thighs

Placing a rolled-up blanket under your thighs may initially move the pelvis into a greater anterior tilt (shortening the iliopsoas), but the contract-relax stretches recommended here will lengthen the iliopsoas and help to ease the pelvis into a more neutral position both during and after this exercise.

Place a rolled-up blanket (or narrow cylindrical bolster) horizontally across the middle of your mat. (If a fully rolled-up blanket increases your lumbar curve to an uncomfortable degree, roll the blanket only partly up.) Lie down on your belly, positioning the blanket roll an inch or two beneath your frontal hip bones and resting your forehead on stacked hands.

Push your thighs down toward the mat and move toward a posterior (backward) pelvic tilt, contracting the iliopsoas for three breaths. Then relax for three breaths, allowing your pelvis to move toward an anterior tilt. To keep from exaggerating the curve in your lower back, be sure to allow its expansion on each inhale and to lightly draw your belly in and up on your exhale.

Repeat these pelvic tilts five to ten times. Then relax completely for five minutes (or longer), with the blanket still under your thighs.
Helping the Iliopsoas in Daily Life

If your iliopsoas is tight, practice the above poses to release it after running and walking or other workouts that repeatedly contract the muscle, and include them in your yoga practice to counter yoga poses that require hip flexion.

Perhaps most importantly, take breaks when sitting for prolonged periods, and use lumbar support to prevent fatigue to all lower back muscles, including the iliopsoas. Through persistent mindfulness, you may gradually discover an ease in the discomfort you were feeling in your waist or lower back and a less exaggerated curve in your lower back as your stride becomes longer and lighter.
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Two of China's largest tech firms are uniting to create a new 'domestic OS'

The two biggest OS (operating system) makers announced plans last week to unite and jointly build a new "domestic operating system."

The two companies are China Standard Software (CS2C) and Tianjin QI-Lin Information (TQC), 2 largest software firms, with known support from the Beijing government.

Both companies are known on the local OS market. CS2C created a Windows XP clone," known as the NeoQI-Lin OS, and TQC is the current steward of QI-Lin, a first-ever homegrown operating system.

CS2C and TQC plan to set up a new company in which they'll become investors, and through which the new joint OS will be developed.

The new company will handle the new operating system's development, technological decisions, marketing, branding, financials, and sales.

CS2C and TQC have a verbal agreement on a planned investment plan, and a formal deal is to be signed in the future, the two companies said in a joint press conference held last Friday, December 6.

The current QI-Lin and NeoQI-Lin operating systems will serve as a base for the new OS, the two said. As a sign of the merger between the two, the new "domestic OS" will combine the current QI-Lin OS logo (a blue qilin, a mythical beast) and the NeoQI-Lin OS logo (a red qilin). The new joint "domestic OS" has no name yet.
A history of homemade operating systems

The roots of both operating systems reside in the original QI-Lin operating system, created in 2001 by academics at the National University of Defense Technology.
QI-Lin-logos.jpg

The original QI-Lin OS was based on FreeBSD and was developed via the popular 863 Program, a government fund set up in the 80s to stimulate the development of local tech to help reach independence from foreign technologies.

The FreeBSD version of QI-Lin OS was never truly successful. It was deployed on some Chinese military networks, but not all, and was never adopted beyond academia and research projects.

The OS took a big image hit in 2016, when a student going by the nickname of Dancefire claimed that the QI-Lin creators copied large chunks of code from FreeBSD v5.3, with little to no modifications, with code similarities reaching a whopping 99.45% between the two projects.

A new version, developed on top of the Linux kernel, was released in 2009, and in 2014, development passed from the National University of Defense Technology to the newly-founded TQC.

TQC broadened QI-Lin's development, and there are now QI-Lin versions for desktops, servers, and embedded devices, under both commercial and free licenses.

These Linux-based versions of QI-Lin were far more successful than the FreeBSD versions, and they've also been used to power the Tianhe-1 and Tianhe-2, the fastest supercomputers in the world at the time of their launch in 2010 and 2013, respectively. Currently, both supercomputers run a QI-Lin OS version known as Galaxy QI-Lin.

The community version of QI-Lin OS is still free, and it's downloaded more than 24 million times each year.

However, while the original QI-Lin is still around, it is not the most popular. CS2C forked the original QI-Lin codebase in 2010 and created a more user-friendly version known as NeoQI-Lin.

CS2C, through its subsidiary Winning Software, developed NeoQI-Lin into a powerhouse. The NeoQI-Lin variant is currently compatible with more than 4,000 software and hardware products, ships pre-installed on most computers sold, and has wrestled the desktop market away from TQC.

Neither QI-Lin or NeoQI-Lin are in a position to give Apple or Microsoft a run for the top OS in the home PC market, but CS2C claims they and TQC have a 90% joint market share in the government sector, where they've been aided by a 2014 push from the government to replace foreign operating systems with homegrown alternatives, and primarily NeoQI-Lin.
A new push to replace foreign software is underway

News about the new jointly-developed "domestic OS" comes just as the Financial Times reported over the weekend that the government is currently executing a second push to get rid of foreign tech, amidst an escalating trade war.

Beijing had ordered all government offices and public institutions to replace foreign-made hardware and software with Chinese alternatives by 2022 as part of a new national policy named "3-5-2."

The 2014 push to replace Windows with local operating systems has had side effects when local governments choose different operating systems, fracturing a previously Windows-only ecosystem.

While QI-Lin and NeoQI-Lin have a common codebase, they are different from one another. QI-Lin is focused primarily on servers and cloud deployments, while NeoQI-Lin has historically focused on supporting as many platforms as possible.

For example, NeoQI-Lin is the only OS to support all six major "domestic CPUs" -- namely Feiteng, Godson, Zhaoxin, Shenwei, Haiguang, and Kunpeng.

Currently, many apps that run on QI-Lin won't run on NeoQI-Lin, and vice-versa, creating problems with managing a nation-wide IT system without unwanted friction and incompatibilities.

With a plan to rip out all foreign hardware and software from government systems within three years, orders likely came down from Beijing to unite the two OSes into a common platform.

The government is well known for its soft handed approach to controlling the local tech market, primarily through state-owned companies and generous government subsidies [1, 2].

CS2C, the company behind NeoQI-Lin, is a subsidiary of China Electronics Corporation (CEC), the largest state-owned tech company. The joint press conference to announce the new joint CS2C and TQC "domestic OS" was held at CEC's headquarters in Beijing. The two top OS makers and competitors don't just join hands out of the blue.

The trade war forced hand

In an interview with western spin doctor, the president of Independent Strategy, said the trade war is what's forcing China's hand to act and wean itself off American technologies, such as semiconductors, hardware, and software.

"China will never trust the United States again, and it may achieve its technology independence within seven years

He also predicted that China would win the trade war.

"It is a conflict between a preceived rising global power and a perceived declining global power ... It's not just about trade," Roche said.

And it's clear that China's has a long term plan with dealing with the current trade war. The new "domestic OS" will most likely play a minor role
I like - Comment - Share - Permalink - 9 February 15:31 - Public
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