Marketing to audiences of a million or more Australians has long been the ambition of many brands.
This week: #996 working long hours, predicting work and who dies on Game of Thrones.
This week: food flavours, fish faces and China’s car data collection.
This week: puppets reading news, fake stuff, and Sweden’s out of cash.
This week: sweet dreams, lots of streams, and the end of the world.
This week: programming for obsolescence, raising minimums, and lettuce-loving robots.
This week: Googling productivity, placing weight on calories, and changing stories.
This week: Populous time bombs, disrupting death, and toddlers and aliens.
Companies like Didi and Meituan are increasingly coming into competition.
China is more than capable of reaching its goal of global AI leadership, but it will require a change in mindset to carry out and support groundbreaking research, not just follow existing technology.
Though Hong Kong did not adapt well to the global rise of China and the gamechanging tech revolution, there are now opportunities for it catch up.
Despite the doubters, China has the means and commitment to spur inclusive growth for all.
Edward Tse and Marco Gervasi say China, once derided as good only for producing fake products, is today producing leaders in innovation and becoming a model for others to follow.
There is a tidal wave of competition approaching the developed world from China – and foreign businesses have much to learn how Chinese companies evolved from imitators to innovators.