Rare: At this time, the U.S. government turned on a green light for Xinjiang.

category:Finance
 Rare: At this time, the U.S. government turned on a green light for Xinjiang.


According to the South China Morning Post, Mario Rebelo, Vice President of Xinjiang Innovation North America, issued a statement on the 9th: The report of the U.S. Department of the Interior greatly endorses the efforts of Xinjiang Innovation in data security management over the years. Through official testing and verification, it means that the innovative products in Xinjiang have excellent technical level and information security guarantee. Organizations in all fields of the world can rest assured of using innovative products in Xinjiang. According to the report, the U.S. Department of the Interior is responsible for assessing and approving various UAV technologies that are allowed to be used in the United States. In recent years, local law enforcement and infrastructure operators in the United States have become increasingly dependent on UAVs. But in May, US media reported that the US Department of Homeland Security issued a warning that UAS data could be stored by manufacturers or other third parties and constitute a potential risk. The warning did not mention any particular manufacturer, but was thought to be aimed at Xinjiang innovation, which accounts for nearly 80% of the North American UAV market.

Dronelife, a website focused on UAVs in the United States, commented on the 9th that the report was an independent analysis completed by the U.S. Department of Internal Affairs. For Xinjiang, which is trying to prove its customer data security, the news represents a crucial and positive step forward. All the sensitive tasks of the U.S. government and industry depend on the Chinese manufacturers hardware and software, and Xinjiang is also a leader in one area where its U.S. counterparts have fallen in succession, which has led to intensive scrutiny of the company in recent years. But the commentary also said that from the report of the U.S. Department of the Interior, it can be seen that the U.S. Department of the Interior only trusts the government-enterprise version system currently tested in Xinjiang, and the upgraded version needs to be re-tested and approved. The South China Morning Post quoted Raskayi, a visiting researcher at the Center for Security and Emerging Technologies at Georgetown Universitys School of Foreign Affairs, as saying: The test clearly shows that although there is a lot of talk about US-China technology decoupling, it is still possible to find a feasible solution to data security concerns. But he also said, The real question is whether these arrangements can withstand the growing mistrust between the United States and China. In addition, Congress seems increasingly concerned about the shrinking U.S. drone industry, which is blamed on Xinjiang. It is difficult for Xinjiang to ease these concerns. Author | Xiao Qiang, Zhao Juehuichong, Wang Huicong, Source of this article: Global Times - Global Network Responsible Editor: Yang Bin_NF4368

Dronelife, a website focused on UAVs in the United States, commented on the 9th that the report was an independent analysis completed by the U.S. Department of Internal Affairs. For Xinjiang, which is trying to prove its customer data security, the news represents a crucial and positive step forward. All the sensitive tasks of the U.S. government and industry depend on the Chinese manufacturers hardware and software, and Xinjiang is also a leader in one area where its U.S. counterparts have fallen in succession, which has led to intensive scrutiny of the company in recent years. But the commentary also said that from the report of the U.S. Department of the Interior, it can be seen that the U.S. Department of the Interior only trusts the government-enterprise version system currently tested in Xinjiang, and the upgraded version needs to be re-tested and approved.

The South China Morning Post quoted Raskayi, a visiting researcher at the Center for Security and Emerging Technologies at Georgetown Universitys School of Foreign Affairs, as saying: The test clearly shows that although there is a lot of talk about US-China technology decoupling, it is still possible to find a feasible solution to data security concerns. But he also said, The real question is whether these arrangements can withstand the growing mistrust between the United States and China. In addition, Congress seems increasingly concerned about the shrinking U.S. drone industry, which is blamed on Xinjiang. It is difficult for Xinjiang to ease these concerns.

Author | Xiao Qiang, Zhao Juehu, Wang Huicong