Chinese domain market : Your phone data gets uploaded to China

Directnic

Chinese domain market report.

About 700 million Android devices sent private data to China, every 72 hours, since July.

Shanghai based ADUPS Technology Co. collected SMS messages and call logs, according to Trustlook.

ADUPS denies the allegations, scrambling to state that the data was collected “only for the purposes of its legitimate business interests and as necessary to provide the FOTA services and customer support to its customers.”

Right, we’ll take your word for it, ADUPS. Not.

Chinese technology companies are overwhelmingly working with China’s government to ensure that the latter isn’t criticized.

Meanwhile, we’re tracking the final trade sessions of the Chinese domain market for 2016, a year that fizzled out already since mid-summer.

We keep track of .CN, .COM and .NET domains in the 2-4 character range, and report on domains that change hands; as volume of sales has plummeted, we only report on China’s domain market every few days.

Here is today’s list, spanning December 13th to December 16th.

sbw.cn
x7.com
926.com
bgkz.cn
bgwb.cn
bpsf.cn
bpwm.cn
bpxt.cn
bwtg.cn
chkn.cn
cik.com
cjpf.cn
cqdb.cn
czng.cn
cznh.cn
dbbz.cn
dlbd.cn
dpxy.cn
dqt.com
dxrb.cn
fbmy.cn
fdgl.cn
fdkb.cn
fgkt.cn
fhgt.cn
fksw.cn
fpcm.cn
fphz.cn
fsmw.cn
ftdf.cn
ftx.com
fykh.cn
fztb.cn
gbcg.cn
gjgl.cn
gpgk.cn
gtsb.cn
gtwj.cn
hggl.cn
hpfy.cn
hqsq.cn
hybr.cn
hypb.cn
hyqn.cn
hyrg.cn
iuu.com
jfqp.cn
jghs.cn
jgpz.cn
jkpw.cn
jmbw.cn
jmwp.cn
jrwj.cn
jsmk.cn
jthh.cn
jwpb.cn
jxtb.cn
kbcz.cn
kdmh.cn
kmwd.cn
kptf.cn
ksgl.cn
kzbx.cn
kzhr.cn
kzjc.cn
ldgc.cn
lfjk.cn
lfy.com
lfzq.cn
lgbf.cn
ljcx.cn
lmlb.cn
lnhn.cn
lnmj.cn
lnx.com
lpsh.cn
lzsg.cn
mddw.cn
mlcg.cn
mqgl.cn
mwjc.cn
ndq.com
ntnz.cn
pdmz.cn
pjcm.cn
pnlh.cn
pwbx.cn
pwhr.cn
pzhp.cn
qdr.com
qlht.cn
qrhr.cn
qwz.com
rbqx.cn
rbts.cn
rbyb.cn
rbzl.cn
rclp.cn
rdbk.cn
rdjd.cn
rdmc.cn
rdnq.cn
rfkb.cn
rflg.cn
rfyq.cn
rgkp.cn
rglh.cn
rgzd.cn
rhpf.cn
rjhp.cn
rjmh.cn
rksn.cn
rksw.cn
rktk.cn
rlbs.cn
rlpn.cn
rmfh.cn
rmkh.cn
rmnc.cn
rnbf.cn
rncm.cn
rnhb.cn
rnsx.cn
rnwt.cn
rnxz.cn
rnyq.cn
rpcs.cn
rpkr.cn
rppl.cn
rpqs.cn
rprh.cn
rpwk.cn
rqbg.cn
rqnz.cn
rqpl.cn
rqqn.cn
rqyn.cn
rsfk.cn
rsgb.cn
rslf.cn
rslq.cn
rswm.cn
rsxj.cn
rsxp.cn
rtlf.cn
rtlm.cn
rtyj.cn
rwbn.cn
rwkb.cn
rwlg.cn
rwml.cn
rwnm.cn
rwyh.cn
rwyr.cn
rxlz.cn
rxml.cn
rxmn.cn
rygk.cn
scqt.cn
smgr.cn
smlr.cn
smmj.cn
sqnz.cn
swxg.cn
tdrn.cn
tfmp.cn
thrm.cn
trmx.cn
trxg.cn
txkg.cn
tyql.cn
tyrd.cn
wcxh.cn
wfsr.cn
wfsw.cn
wjpz.cn
wjrh.cn
wjst.cn
wkhc.cn
wpfr.cn
wtnj.cn
wwc.com
xdb.com
yjpg.cn
0651.com
3256.com
3521.com
5796.com
6235.com
8312.com
9911.com
cjtd.com
cqfs.com
ddgz.com
dhrc.com
dngp.com
dnnp.com
dqlr.com
ffrc.com
gjyg.com
gkhy.com
gqhx.com
gyyw.com
hrtk.com
hxyz.com
jhnl.com
jlhs.com
jnxr.com
knbp.com
kwdf.com
lxtn.com
lzrp.com
mhcj.com
mmkq.com
mnhp.com
ngnz.com
nhyp.com
nqwg.com
pfkd.com
pqwj.com
pzsf.com
qbcl.com
rfqw.com
rgcn.com
sgxw.com
shdp.com
sycq.com
tdfd.com
tfmb.com
twyd.com
ywgk.com
zpqk.com
zztn.com

We see a bunch of LLLL .CN domains changing hands, which makes sense, as their .COM counterparts have been traded to oblivion in the past 2 years.

Happy Holidays!


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Comments

One Response to “Chinese domain market : Your phone data gets uploaded to China”
  1. This only affected Chinese Android phones, which aren’t all that popular in Western markets–and even then, only one brand that sells in the US, BLU, was affected. (Source: http://android.wonderhowto.com/how-to/test-for-adups-spyware-your-phone-disable-0175034/) As a general rule, if you buy a cheap phone with firmware made in China–no matter what OS it runs–it’s going to have vulnerabilities. Security regulation is pretty much nonexistent in China. Fortunately, nearly all Chinese phones are sold in China. Several Chinese brands are trying to make headway in Western markets (OnePlus, Huawei, Xaomi), but they’ve had a hard time competing with Samsung. OnePlus has a strong following, but seems to have relatively secure firmware. I tend to prefer vanilla Android and iOS, directly from Google and Apple, respectively; that’s usually your best bet for a secure device, though both have encountered some rocky terrain lately.

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