Some background info
The trojan's name is Geinimi or GeiNiMi (gay-nee-mee, 给你米), translated as "to give you rice" ("mi" could also mean metre). I see it in written contexts that may mean "to gain for you". Traditionally, Chinese idioms are four characters. I'm not a native Chinese speaker, but one source says this is a relatively new, modern idiom for "I give you my rice" (a quintessential Chinese staple), as in pushing or forcing it on them, implying the person doesn't rate or can't afford even rice, that they are a worthless member of society and pitiful.
This made CNET news in China on 2010-12-03 (http://www.cnetnews.com.cn/2010/1203/1956595.shtml) after it was publicized by NetQin (网秦, http://www.netqin.com), a mobile device security company in China who seems to be the first to identify it on 2010-11-26 (http://virus.netqin.com/android/BIT.GeiNiMi.A/). Their relation, if any, to Lookout Mobile Security who publicized the existence of the trojan in English-speaking markets, is unclear. I'm glad people in other parts of the world are being made aware. Rogue mobile apps, insecure apps, and trojans are a threat to virtually everyone.
This seems related to reports of backdoors in games for the Andoid platform as far back as 2010-10-27 (http://bbs.gfan.com/android-280850-1-1.html).
On one page of the Gfan site (http://bbs.gfan.com/android-283253-1-1.html), a user claimed that this is a trojan (or "implant") developed by an unscrupulous firm related to spamming and located in the Caohejing Development Zone, Shanghai. That user pointed a link a link to the website at geinimi.com, and there is an IIS webserver there, but it looks like all content has been deleted.