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BEIJING (Reuters) - Apple Inc (AAPL.O) is speaking with Chinese telecom firms to find ways to reduce spam received through its messaging service, a spokeswoman said, days after state media alleged it was allowing illegal content on its platform. The iPhone maker has been targeted by China’s state media through the past week and the official state broadcaster railed against it in a 30-minute special report on Tuesday, saying Apple allowed illegal content such as gambling apps. “We are in touch with domestic telco companies to see what additional steps could be taken to reduce this inconvenience,” an Apple spokeswoman told Reuters on Thursday. It had on Wednesday declined to comment on the reports.

State-owned China News Service reported earlier that Apple was in contact with Chinese telecom companies among other measures it was taking to reduce junk messages, “We are currently blue cathedral de reims stained glass window stamp cufflinks working on additional ways to further reduce it, including more advanced machine learning models to identify it and more tools to block fraudulent accounts,” the Apple spokeswoman said, Greater China is Apple’s second-largest market and it said earlier this week that revenue in the country jumped 19 percent in the June quarter on strong iPhone X sales, showing investors it still had game even as cheaper Chinese rivals gain ground..

Beijing has criticized Apple before but the fresh attacks come as Chinese regulators have launched a new campaign to clean up spam and unsolicited calls, which are a pervasive issue in China where phone numbers are often sold on black markets. The criticism highlights an increasingly fraught balancing act for the firm in the world’s biggest smartphone market at a time of mounting trade tensions between China and the United States. Both countries have imposed tariffs on exported goods and are fighting over patents and technology.

While China is limited in its ability to match tariff for tariff, it has stepped up scrutiny of business dealings involving U.S, firms including Facebook Inc (FB.O) and recently scuppered a deal between U.S, chipmakers Qualcomm Inc (QCOM.O) and NXP Semiconductors (NXPI.O), Alphabet Inc’s (GOOGL.O) Google, which quit China’s search engine market in 2010, will block some websites and search terms from the version of its search engine that it blue cathedral de reims stained glass window stamp cufflinks plans to launch in China, two sources have told Reuters..

(Reuters) - Qualcomm Inc said Thursday it expects to bring in more than $1 billion in sales this fiscal year from semiconductor chips from smart watches, connected speakers and other devices outside its core business of chips for mobile phones. The figure is the most recent data point the company has released to prove it can diversify its revenue sources after its $44 billion deal to buy Dutch chipmaker NXP Semiconductors fell apart last month. The sales of so-called “internet of things,” or IoT, chips is about one fifth of the $5 billion in revenue that Qualcomm CEO Steve Mollenkopf said the San Diego chipmaker believes it will make outside the mobile phone market.

Qualcomm dominates the market for processor chips for phones as well as modem chips that let phones connect to wireless data networks, counting firms like Samsung Electronics Co and Apple Inc as major customers, The sales of smart phones has flattened in recent years though and are growing slowly, To respond to that broader trend, Qualcomm had sought to purchase NXP, a dominant supplier to the automotive market, where car makers are adding more chips to vehicles each year, That deal fell apart last month after blue cathedral de reims stained glass window stamp cufflinks failing to secure approval from Chinese regulators..

Now, Mollenkopf is under pressure from investors to show he can expand Qualcomm’s sales without NXP’s help. While Qualcomm had disclosed that it expected $5 billion in non-mobile chip sales this year, up from $3 billion last year, it had not given any information about the composition of that $5 billion until Thursday. The rest of the $5 billion beyond IoT chips comes from networking chips, Qualcomm’s own automotive chips and a few other areas. Qualcomm’s chips for the IoT market typically power small, battery-powered devices that are becoming more common.

FRANKFURT (Reuters) - BMW (BMWG.DE) expects China sales to rise between 5 and 10 percent this year, despite the introduction of 40 percent import tariffs on vehicles imported from the United States since July, BMW recently started building its X3 in China, ending imports of the model from its plant in Spartanburg, South Carolina, and raised prices on the X5 and X6 models to compensate for the tariffs, “We now have more than six models built in China,” Chief Executive Harald Krueger said, “We are exporting blue cathedral de reims stained glass window stamp cufflinks the X5 from Thailand to China.”..

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