[Technology] ARM refutes charges of IP theft by ARM Chinese subsidiary [terms of service] .. Earlier this week, ARM China reported that it had seized IPs belonging to its parent company ARM. The authors of the stories we linked to apparently did not fully understand the context of the situation, and we inadvertently expanded the article with some misunderstandings. We talked to ARM and did our own follow-up survey. And I want to set a record straight. Not all of [Original work](//www.extremetech.com/computing/326447-arm-china-seizes-ip-relaunches-as-an-independent-company) It wasn’t correct. ARM is currently in a legal battle with ARM China and Allen Wu. Wu was reportedly voted for using ARM China’s resources to raise orders for his company. Various allegations that Wu hired security guards, fired many employees, and held the company’s seal have been reported by several publications.three teeth An ongoing controversy between ARM and ARM China. But is there any blame that ARM China stole ARMIP and restarted under its own banner? They don’t seem to be true. First, here’s a formal statement provided by an ARM representative: With more than 25 billion Arm-based chips shipped by global partners in 2020, Arm has grown strongly in its business. Of these 25 billion chips, over 3 billion have been shipped by partners based in China. Arm continues to work well with the Arm China Team to support this growth, and both the structure and ownership of the JV have not changed since the start of 2018. Do not do this Expressly Rebutting the idea of intellectual property theft, we dig a little deeper ourselves and talk to some other sources who know the situation. The reason ARM did not move high-end CPU IP to the Chinese market is related to the fact that most state-of-the-art mobile silicon in mainland China was built by Huawei / HiSilicon and HiSilicon is restricted through US entities. List that is said to be. There is no information about the allegations that ARM has withheld data from the latest ISA, ARMv9, but it can be described as a negotiating chip in an ongoing court battle, rather than as a retaliatory response to IP theft. We’ve seen translated versions of the AnMou (ARM China) press release, but they provide some important context. AnMou Technologies has announced that it will launch its own product line based on its own IP under the brand Core Power. “Core Power improves computing by expanding from CPUs to other computing units such as NPUs, ISPs, VPUs and GPUs,” the press release said. Core Power is not trying to steal the ARMIP that has already been developed. The company revealed this later in the press release when it wrote: AnMou Technology officially announced [a] “Two-wheeled” strategy. On the one hand, the company continues to drive the development of localization and ecosystemization of the ARM CPU architecture. Meanwhile, the company focuses on autonomous self-development and develops autonomous architecture-based XPU products and a diverse ecosystem. Combining XPU innovation with traditional IP, the company offers a variety of customized computing units to meet the demands of Chinese industry and market. The xDSA-based XPU is an open intelligent data stream fusion computing platform. This is not theft. This is the same idea that AMD will continue to develop Ryzen as soon as it licenses the Cortex CPU from ARM. Regardless of other issues between ARM and ARM China, the IP theft angle is clearly incorrect. Core Power is not a new tech company that aims to steal IP, but a new brand created by an ARM subsidiary to sell their IP at home. ARM’s business model is designed to promote this kind of flexibility. The first story that ExtremeTech linked to [Accurate report](//www.reuters.com/article/ctech-us-arm-china-lawsuit-idCAKBN26725D-OCATC) But it wasn’t particularly accurate in itself. ET regrets the error. Read now: https://www.extremetech.com/computing/326617-arm-refutes-accusations-of-ip-theft-by-its-arm-china-subsidiary ARM refutes charges of IP theft by ARM Chinese subsidiary