On Tuesday, Tianyancha showed that Wang Chuanfu, BYD’s founder, had stepped down as chairman of Hangzhou BYD Automobile Co., Ltd., a subsidiary of BYD.
Happycow Handmade, a dessert baking chain brand, has completed an A-round of financing worth nearly $10 million, with Shun Shunwei Capital as the exclusive investor.
A Chinese online car-hailing platform called Shouqi Limousine and Chauffeur apologized for safety issues after a woman in Hangzhou claimed she injured herself by jumping out of a moving car while attempting to escape a dangerous situation.
Chinese fintech giant Ant Group has won approval from China’s securities regulator for its initial public offering in Hong Kong.
The suggestion mainly revolves around enforcing the use of the health tracking app introduced in the city several months ago even after the pandemic is over.
Recently a murder case under suspicious circumstances broke out on Chinese social media. A nine-year old little girl named Zhang Zixin was killed after being abducted by the two tenants of her family's residence. The two tenants committed suicide after allegedly drowning the little girl.
According to Hangzhou Daily News, on Sept. 18, the Hangzhou Internet Court officially announced the operation of its judicial blockchain technology, making the court the first of its kind to use blockchain for dispute settlement.
Facebook has registered a company in Hangzhou, China on July 18, as reported in a filing with China’s National Enterprise Credit Information Publicity System.
A city is not only a division of geographical location, but also a competitive entity for new technology. When a new technology emerges, there will be local adoption that creates new urban economic growth factors and a new perception of the city. For major cities, blockchain is a rare technical gift.
After operating a car-hailing service in Nanjing for 10 months, Meituan expanded its service to include Beijing, Shanghai, Chengdu, Hangzhou, Wenzhou, Fuzhou and Xiamen on December 28.
Eager to capitalize on the demand for new iPhones, several foreigners rolled out a series of fake Apple Stores. They transformed a subway station into an Apple Store and hired people to wear uniforms and stand in the doorway. Outside the subway, they hired people to wait in line – ostensibly for the iPhone X.