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With ever-increasing restrictions on online activity, Chinese authorities are trying to make Internet service providers act as Web police for the government.
Yammer's hosted model is built for the future, but Presently's software can be downloaded today.
The microblogging powerhouse sells nearly a quarter less shares than anticipated.
In a move that appears designed to limit anonymous free speech, the government orders all people to use their real names when uploading videos to the Internet.
The newly formed duo can now detect, prevent, and resolve breaches -- this could have ramifications for security firm competitors and governments accused of spying on their citizens and allies.
The Southeast Asian nation is serving up harsh penalties, including fines and prison time, to people who post "propaganda against the state" on Facebook, Twitter, and other sites.
But the party's Android-based RedPad Number One is definitely not intended for the proletariat--not with a $1,600 price tag.
The number of Internet users in China is growing rapidly, according to the China Internet Network Information Center. However, the country's penetration rate is still at just 37.7 percent.
The country's state-run media outlet says microblogging services allow for rumors to crop up, creating a less-than-ideal Internet environment.
The microblogging service is also currently servicing 120 million unique visitors each month, according to its founder and CEO David Karp.