Chinese travel company Trip.com Group has passed the hearing for its secondary offering on the Hong Kong Stock Exchange, according to a draft prospectus filed to the bourse late Tuesday.
During the early stage of the COVID-19 pandemic, scholars from Tsinghua University developed an integrative kit for quick coronavirus test.
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.
Chinese are the largest tourist demographic on earth, and as China and many other countries keep their borders closed, companies servicing this massive body of travelers are experiencing enormous losses.
According to industrial data provided by Beike, impacted by the COVID-19 and stringent quarantine rules, the total volume of house renting in 18 Chinese cities slumped.
Despite the impact of COVID-19 wearing off, the everyday life of Chinese people after the quarantine is vastly different from before.
In truth, even though Zoom’s current security debacle is unsettling to some degree, its outcomes are mostly positive.
Alibaba officially introduced its overseas multi-lingual supported version of DingTalk on April 8, making functions to users worldwide amid the COVID-19 pandemic.
As China encourages people to return to work despite potential fears associated with the coronavirus outbreak, a QR code craze has once again taken over the country.
As the COVID-19 outbreak left many Chinese families struggling to pay their rents and mortgages, several cities introduced “relaxed” home purchase policies to alleviate people’s burden and reanimate the stagnating real estate market.
On March 19, Shanghai-based leading travel company Trip.com reported fourth quarter total revenue of $1.19 billion, beating analysts’ estimates.
As the COVID-19 outbreak shows few signs of ebbing, the impact of the epidemic is becoming evident in pretty much all industries. China’s new energy vehicle (NEV) sector is no exception.
Chinese apartment rental platform Ziroom was involved in a series of controversies amid China’s developing COVID-19 crisis. Recently, several media reports have accused the company of taking advantage of vulnerable groups and evicting tenants from Hubei.
Other than established e-commerce platforms like Alibaba and JD.com, WeChat’s mini-programs are still new to a large number of business operators and Westerners; however, it is expanding into non-negligible channel for consumer transactions.
If there were no coronavirus, Chinese students would have already been back to school for their spring semester, but the spread of the disease has changed everything.