World: FBI wishes it had acted quicker as China stole intellectual property - - PressFrom - US
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World FBI wishes it had acted quicker as China stole intellectual property

03:40  20 november  2019
03:40  20 november  2019 Source:   reuters.com

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By Daphne Psaledakis WASHINGTON (Reuters) – The FBI wished it had taken swifter action as Beijing recruited U. S .-based researchers to transfer intellectual property from American.

Chinese law enforcers have been hampered by insufficient means of punishment, according to Xu Xinming, a researcher at the Center for Intellectual Property Studies at China University of Political Science and Law. Xu says the new regulations could render IP violators “unable to move even a

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WASHINGTON (Reuters) - The FBI wished it had taken swifter action as Beijing recruited U.S.-based researchers to transfer intellectual property from American laboratories, a senior official at the agency said on Tuesday during Senate testimony.

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"We actually have the record of how he stole it ," Mr Liu told me. "He just sold it to establish another company, as his investment." Mr Liu feels he has no Top officials from the US and China will hold their next round of trade talks this week and protecting intellectual property (IP) is a key demand for

Each of these has its own type of intellectual property protections. Carefully inventory all of your intellectual property , and find out what you can protect using They think it ' s perfectly fair for people to steal music and movies and books and inventions. This is also a defense of piracy, and the federal

The admission by John Brown, assistant director of the Counterintelligence Division at the FBI, backed up a Senate subcommittee report that found federal agencies had responded too slowly as China recruited the researchers, leaving U.S. taxpayers unwittingly funding the rise of China's economy and military.

"With our present-day knowledge of the threat from Chinese plans, we wish we had taken more rapid and comprehensive action in the past," Brown told a Senate subcommittee. "The time to make up for that is now."

Despite China's announcement in 2008 of the Thousand Talents Plan - for which China had originally hoped to recruit 2,000 people but ended up recruiting more than 7,000 by 2017 - the FBI did not respond strongly until last year, the report released on Monday by the Senate's Permanent Subcommittee on Investigations found.

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The FBI has repeatedly warned US universities about visiting researchers stealing technology and trade secrets on behalf of China , it has emerged. 'Existentially, we look at China as our greatest threat from an intelligence perspective, and they succeeded significantly in the last decade from

Since China first opened its markets, Beijing has been dogged by accusations that it forces U. S . firms to transfer technology to their Chinese business partners in return for access to the country’ s 1.4 billion citizens.

Washington has confronted Beijing over what it believes are some illicit methods to rapidly acquire technological advances, one of many conflicts in the trade war between the two countries. The Chinese government has repeatedly insisted Washington has exaggerated the problem for political reasons, and has dismissed espionage allegations as groundless.

The senators also pressed officials from the National Science Foundation, the National Institutes of Health, and the Department of Energy and State Department about what should be done to counter China's efforts to steal intellectual property.

"I hope very much that this is one of the first steps we take in developing a real national strategy in combating this because clearly China has a strategy, and we need one of our own," Senator Maggie Hassan said.

Senators Rob Portman, the Republican subcommittee chairman, and Tom Carper, its top Democrat, said on Monday they would use the report to write legislation to end "this abuse" of U.S. research, intelligence property and taxpayer money.

(Reporting by Daphne Psaledakis in Washington; Editing by Mary Milliken and Matthew Lewis)

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