Google may have a difficult time exposing the Nexus One over in China
Motorola and Apple, who already have an established relationship in China, may plan on capitalizing if Google goes through with their decision to cut ties with the country. Already surpassing the 100,000 mark in iPhone sales in the country, the loss of Google wouldn’t pose to make much of a difference says Andy Hargreaves; who is an analyst at Pacific Crest Securities Inc. Motorola has gone on to say that “they will continue to work with its partners to provide all the needed support, toolkits and distribution opportunities necessary to ensure that they can profitably bring Android applications to market in China.” Although Google would seemingly miss out on sales opportunities if they pull out of China, the world’s perception of the company will increase – thus increasing customer loyalty.
HTC Nexus One Specifications | Review
1. Destroyer_Droid posted on 20 Oct 2010, 01:44 0 0
If they decide in favor of free speech and don't censor the search engine it will indeed be commendable. This is the kind of thinking that has gotten Google to where it is. Hopefully they stay on with this decision.
2. dandirk (unregistered) posted on 14 Jan 2010, 21:07 0 0
The whole google/china thing is really interesting recently. Don't be fooled, google sold out on free speech in china. Though you gotta give credit where credit is due, when things got real goofy.... What spurred google to possibly pull out from china is the fact that MANY rights activists in China had their google accounts hacked (or attempted hack) recently. Google has stated though they can't be sure, that the attackers were coming from inside China, and could quite possibly be the Government themselves. Other companies were hit, Adobe is the only other one to go public. "Google disclosed in a blog post that it had detected a "highly sophisticated and targeted attack on our corporate infrastructure originating from China." Further investigation revealed that "a primary goal of the attackers was accessing the Gmail accounts of Chinese human rights activists," Google said in the post written by Chief Legal Officer David Drummond."