They should seriously worry about the Indian owned recuiting companies hijacking US companies by pumping them full of indian wipro type assholes... the ones that stubborn assholes that refuse to work with white Americans, that spit all over them behind their backs, and act hyper and angry when white people start to do any real work in the company...
In my opinion, The Indians are running some type of illegal corporate espinage spying agency to take over the job recruiter network and hiring management positions to hijack the companies away from the United States. All the evidences points to this... from the constant harassing calls from indian recruits that can barely speak english and constant harassment by irrationally disqualifying people with 10 years experience for something that takes maybe 1 minute to learn...
But, the icying on the cake, is to actually see the friends of WiPro stalking me around from company to company, wiretapping my internet and cellphone for the last year, constantly trying to messup my career to get rid of me to free up another space for another indian-wipro-dummy to fill it. Just the other day I had one of them standing outside my home staring in my windows. What baffles me is that they are willing to spend hours fly across the country and driving for hours to find the remote place where i live where...I know its them because they act strangesly like a person stalking me and they stick out like a sore thumb being the only indians around for miles.
The Department of Commerce needs to clamp down on the US-based MBA-whores that are selling leading edge technologies to China. They should be getting 80386's, not XEONs for their supercomputer-based nuclear simulations.
Remember that it was the U.S. military developing avionics, etc. and NASA pushing the miniaturization of components and programmable systems that helped transform the commercial electronics industry. It looks like China is pursuing the same path.
Any insight about Chinese tech development is news to EE Times.
The level of distrust between Washington and Beijing is growing. Building "trust" is the key to U.S.-China relations, largely because each nation needs the other. We can argue all day about Chinese "intentions." The fact is Beijing wants to project power in the Pacific and drive the U.S. out of the region. Eleven U.S. carrier battle groups, most stationed in the Pacific, argue otherwise.
As reported by the Washington Post, China considers the United States a fading superpower that is trying to delay the rise of China. See this:
Economically, China has the upper hand. But their system and their economic development plan are unsustainable (anyone who has been to Beijing and has seen the air pollution knows what I'm talking about).
The role of the People's Liberation Army in all this is fundamental since it is arguably the most powerful institution in China after the Communist Party. Therefore, we will continue to monitor what they are doing. If you are not interested, don't read the article.
"Chinese military intentions remain unclear"
cannot help but laugh
with the military power much larger than all the other countries in the world combined, a country deep in debt like Greece if not worse, a country with 50million people on food stamp, with huge cut on public education/services... but still spend 25% of its budget on military (in the mean while, with no plan on how to pay off its debt)
I have to say "the intention is really unclear"
p.s. if Pentagon (and the companies behind it) wants money, just say it, don't use the excuse silly like this
What are the engineering and design challenges in creating successful IoT devices? These devices are usually small, resource-constrained electronics designed to sense, collect, send, and/or interpret data. Some of the devices need to be smart enough to act upon data in real time, 24/7. Are the design challenges the same as with embedded systems, but with a little developer- and IT-skills added in? What do engineers need to know? Rick Merritt talks with two experts about the tools and best options for designing IoT devices in 2016. Specifically the guests will discuss sensors, security, and lessons from IoT deployments.