TSMC made a big announcement that actually wasn’t anything new; the company still needs to worry about the impact of politics.
Dan Wang returns to the Stratechery Daily Update interview to discuss what he has learned over the last year, the symbiosis of the U.S.-China relationship, and whether it will survive in the long run.
More Intel questions, including why anyone would choose to work with them. Then, Facebook wants to pull up the ladder on Section 230.
The chip shortage facing the automobile industry has more to do with the auto industry’s failure to understand chips than a lack of U.S. capacity; still, a crisis in one area might fix another.
Apple crushed earning, thanks in large part to China. Then, an interview with Jay Goldberg about chips generally and Intel specifically.
That Intel is built to be integrated is precisely the problem, why Qualcomm bought a CPU team, and Netflix controls its own destiny.
Intel is in much more danger than its profits suggest; the problems are a long time in the making, and the solution is to split up the company.
Intel has announced a 7nm delay, after its 10nm debacle. How long will the company even pursue competition with TSMC and Samsung?
ARM Macs are imminent; why they make sense, and why the implications could be far-reaching, for not just Apple but also Intel.
TSMC showed the power of modularization, and now they are core to the U.S. national security strategy.