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Annual report to Congress alleges a steady campaign of hacking designed to acquire information about the U.S. government's foreign policy and military plans.
China is trying to infiltrate American business computers to find data for economic gain, according to a national security document obtained by the Washington Post.
There was some hope in China that the account, which had several updates reflecting positively on Facebook, could be the real thing, but the social network has confirmed it's not.
The new operating system is expected to launch initially on desktops in October, with support for mobile devices coming later.
Chinese officials no longer approve the use of the two antivirus software vendors, according to reports.
The organization, which handles Canada's R&D efforts, is rebuilding its IT infrastructure and says the hack didn't extend into the rest of the government's networks.
The Deep Panda group has turned its attention to US efforts and intentions in Iraq, where there are major Chinese oil interests.
In its 2012 report, the U.S.-China Economic and Security Review Commission urges Congress to fully investigate China's cyber-espionage campaigns.
American tech firms are caught in the cross-fire between China and the US over cyberespionage. International politics specialist Shen Yi says this storm isn't likely to blow over soon.
The country won't say specifically that it's targeting US suppliers, but the timing is awfully coincidental.