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Have your face scanned at this Zhengzhou, China, eatery. If a panel of experts deem you good-looking, your meal's on the house.
The company, which started its retail-store foray in China in 2008, plans to build up the number of locations there over the next two years.
Foxconn says that 3,000 to 4,000 workers building iPhones did not stop work yesterday.
If Foxconn makes the investment, it would be the largest in the company's history, but so far, talks are only in their preliminary stages.
CEO Tim Cook says the company plans to open 25 retail stores in China over next two years, according to an interview posted on Chinese web portal Sina.com.
Buyers of the new phone may have to wait a while to get it as Apple supplier Foxconn struggles to ramp up production, says the Wall Street Journal.
The Taiwan-based company wants to bring in more engineers and other professionals. The move isn't to help Apple but rather to help itself.
A China Business News story says Foxconn has begun large-scale recruitment of workers for the "iPhone 6."
The Apple supplier has added around 10,000 more people since late March in anticipation of the next iPhone, says the Wall Street Journal.
The manufacturer tells CNET it has slowed down its hiring due to a high rate of employee return after the Chinese New Year. The Financial Times says Foxconn has actually frozen recruitment due to slowing demand for the iPhone 5.