SNS Subscriber Edition • Volume 23, Issue 2 • Week of January 8, 2018





SNS: China's Chips Strategy


______ presents . . .

Future Trends in Tech
and the Economy
Predictions with Mark Anderson

Share an intimate lunch with Mark Anderson, CEO of Strategic News Service
and the most accurate predictive Technology and Economics trendsetter.

Friday, January 12, 2018
11:30am - 1:30pm PST
Syre Hall, Whatcom Community College
237 W. Kellogg Road
Bellingham, WA 98225
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In This Issue
Week of 01/08/2018  Vol. 23 Issue 2


Mark Anderson
returns for TAG's 13th Annual Predictions Luncheon on Friday, January 12. The event will be held at Syre Hall, the home of Cyber Watch West at Whatcom Community College, in Bellingham, Washington.

You don't want to miss out on this opportunity to connect, learn, and grow. Lunch will be provided.

Buy Tickets


China's Chips Strategy

The Standing Committee of the Chinese Communist Party maintains a list of high-priority targets for theft and domestic development, which is updated every five years. Right now, the top two targets are artificial intelligence (AI) and chips. This means that any person, company, or country around the world doing advanced research and development (and production) of either of these two technologies is a likely target for espionage, theft, forced technology transfer, and ultimately market share loss, at the hands of the Party.

Our INVNT/IP division is now well-known around the world for its leading expertise in understanding - and revealing - the Chinese national business model. SNS members have already seen the 60 Minutes episode ("The Great Brain Robbery") based on our work, and know that the US Department of Justice has described it as "the best work done on the Chinese national business model."

China made its early money ripping off CDs and DVDs, Gucci bags and Rolex watches, copying and counterfeiting almost every item made in the West. Party members soon realized they needed to move up the intellectual-property food chain if they were to achieve their ultimate goals of "returning" China to world-power status, and Huawei was born, in a mix between the Party and the People's Liberation Army. In a model now common to many Chinese "champion" companies, an overnight multibillion-dollar firm was created out of nothing but stolen IP (from Cisco, in this case) and huge orders for copycat routers from the PLA. All that was needed was money to support dumping pricing on the world markets, which the state provided beyond any measure seen on the planet before, and Huawei dominated and then destroyed all of its global competitors, with Ericsson failing rapidly and now the last to die.

This is competition, "with Chinese characteristics," as the Party likes to say of things copied from the West.


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