China is using its military to enforce a new “dewalty” control system that uses smart phones to record vital health information and send it to government agencies.
Dewalts are widely used in some countries, including the United States, but the Chinese version is not.
The new system, dubbed “smart” by the government, will allow people to access health data on their smart phones without leaving their homes.
The government is using an experimental version of the new system that will require the smartphone user to have the smartphone in a locked, secured place to make sure it is not accidentally accessed, according to a copy of the draft regulation obtained by Bloomberg.
The Chinese version of “smartness” is designed to give the government more control over information, such as whether or not a person is infected and how to treat those who have been infected.
It also allows authorities to monitor the health status of those who may be infected and alert authorities when they suspect someone is infected, the government said.
The new government regulation comes as Beijing prepares to formally launch its National Cybersecurity Center and Digital Security Center.
It has also been widely seen as an effort to crack down on China’s cybersecurity problems.
The country’s economic growth has been a major source of criticism, especially after a string of high-profile cyberattacks on companies and financial institutions.
The Global Times, a Chinese newspaper, reported Friday that China’s military has ordered the deployment of “a huge army of smart phones” at a remote base in Xinjiang, where a large number of Uighurs are from.
China says that Xinjiang is an area under its sovereignty and that its border with Uighur areas is open, but that the Uighus do not have access to a regular internet.