Why China is investing in intellectual property

By TIMOTHY HEWITT The Wall Street Journal of Business April 16, 2019 04:01:12In a sign that the world’s biggest economy is embracing intellectual property as a means of increasing its exports, it has begun to invest in research and development of products that could help boost its economic power.

While Chinese firms still dominate the world economy, a growing number of developing nations are beginning to take advantage of the country’s openness to foreign investment and have become eager to get their own feet in the door.

In China, intellectual property rights are protected by the countrys Ministry of Commerce and Industry, but China’s central government has been quietly pushing for more rights for foreign companies to pursue their own businesses.

China’s investment in research is a prime example.

The country has been investing in research into ways to enhance its economies and develop the intellectual property it owns, such as the technology that makes the internet possible.

It’s not clear whether the investments have had any impact on the country, which is heavily reliant on the exports of its steel and aluminum industries.

But the trend is catching on.

A few months ago, Chinese President Xi Jinping ordered the country to increase its investments in science and technology, while a new government agency has been tasked with promoting intellectual property.

China has already invested about $500 billion in developing countries, according to the World Economic Forum, and the government has already announced a $5 billion investment in China’s science and innovation center in Wuhan, where Xi spoke in November.

Chinese companies are also making use of new technologies that are designed to improve the lives of workers.

For instance, the Chinese company, LulzBot, developed software that automatically analyzes code, and it recently developed software for detecting when a machine is about to die and turning off its cooling system.

Other companies are building their own applications to help make sure workers have the right equipment.

The U.S.-based cybersecurity company Symantec, for instance, developed a tool to automatically scan all of the data a factory worker has on a computer, so it can identify problems before they become a problem.

Companies in China are also looking to the United States to help boost their investments in technology.

The government has granted more than $10 billion in research grants, and U.K.-based chip maker ARM has developed a program to develop chips that can be used to make computers.

The Chinese government is also investing in the Internet of Things, a term that encompasses products that can connect to one another.

This is also being done in China.

The United States, which has its own homegrown IoT technology industry, has not been as open.

But the Chinese government has said it is looking to strengthen its ties to the U.A.E. and other nations.

While China’s government is investing heavily in developing nations, it’s also opening up to foreign investors.

The world’s second-largest economy has already signed up to about $3 billion in loans from the International Monetary Fund, a development that the World Bank says will boost the economies of more than 160 nations.

That’s in addition to $4 billion it has pledged in its annual investment program.

And it’s looking to expand the program in more ways than just investment.

In addition to helping build infrastructure, the U