On Nov. 21, Pinduoduo officially launched the "Italian National Pavilion".
Chinese social media and entertainment site Joyy Inc. rejected allegations of fraud by Muddy Waters Research, saying the report it published was full of “misinformation, erroneous statements and misleading conclusions.”
Huya Inc.and DouYu International Holdings Ltd.on Nov. 11 released their financial reports for the third quarter of 2020 ended Sep. 30, revealing steady growth as the merger of the two leading Chinese esport live streaming platforms draws nearer.
As the COVID-19 pandemic rages across the world and challenges the global economy, e-commerce livestreaming related industries continue to thrive in China.
The most popular sales platforms such as Taobao, Douyin, Kuaishou, all have their own star live streamers. Here are the hottest e-commerce live streamers from each platform in 2020.
Trip.com Group, on Oct. 28 held the “LIVE for Trip” campaign as a part of its “Travel On” initiative from Oct. 10, aiming to boost the recovery of the global travel industry.
Baidu has almost completed negotiations to buy JOYY’s operations in China, according to business digital media Jiemian. The deal excludes JOYY’s overseas business, which is said to continue running independently.
Chinese ACG themed video-sharing site Bilibili launches Campus Recruitment Express.
Alibaba’s double 11 shopping festival kicked off on Oct. 21, and is off to a strong start.
Chinese e-commerce giant Alibaba Group Holding Ltd. kicked off its Double 11 Global Shopping Festival on Tuesday.
NYSE-listed video game livestreaming platform Huya Inc. announced on Oct. 12 to buy DouYu International Holdings Ltd., which is expected to delist from the Nasdaq, creating a $10 billion livestream mammoth.
The Covid-19 Pandemic in 2020 has made a huge impact on the global economy and consumer market.
For a number of China’s export-dependent manufacturers, the pandemic was a big blow as some Chinese companies saw their export orders had decreased greatly.
The Chinese short video service company BIGO is moving its servers from Hong Kong to Singapore in order to emphasize its independence from its Chinese parent company.
Chinese short-video platforms are now regulating online eating shows and are cracking down on so-called “big stomach kings”