Naive. That is the word that comes to mind when one reads the musings of Australian journalists reacting to China's move to impose additional tariffs on Australian wine, just the latest reaction from Beijing to show Canberra that it can hurt the country's economy if it so wishes.
If proof were ever needed that the US directly interferes in Australia's internal affairs, US ambassador Arthur Culvahouse has provided it in spades, intervening in a dispute between Beijing and Canberra over a list of Australian actions which reportedly annoyed the Middle Kingdom.
China has overtaken the US as the dominant nation as far as cross-border data flows are concerned, the website Nikkei Asia reports, pointing out the Beijing now accounts for 23% of the flow while Washington is a poor second at 12%.
"The first patches for Rust support in the Linux kernel have been posted and the man behind the kernel says[…]
Raven or Activision in the week of the 16th of March changed their policy forcing anyone without 2 factor authentication[…]
Google proving yet again that in the last two-three decades, technocrats have only learned how to better exploit division in[…]
I have unlimited 100/40 with tpg for $89 a month (about the same as or less than ADSL with TPG[…]
She didn't walk away empty handed, she got a partial win which meant she got 50% of the prize value