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The administration of U.S. President Donald Trump has proposed new measures that would further restrict Chinese tech giant Huawei's access to global semiconductor chips, according to sources cited in a March 26 Reuters report.
Google has applied for a license from the U.S. government that would enable the American tech giant to install its mobile services on new smartphones produced by Chinese telecommunications company Huawei, TechRadar reported Feb. 26.
Cisco CEO Chuck Robbins said his company would not invest in building infrastructure for 5G telecommunications networks and brushed off U.S. Attorney General William Barr's suggestion that U.S. companies should invest in or take control of European telecom equipment makers Ericsson and Nokia to counter Huawei's 5G influence, the Financial Times has reported.
U.S. officials have said they have obtained evidence of Huawei's ability to access mobile telecommunications networks through a "back door" even though such means are only intended for law enforcement, The Wall Street Journal reported Feb. 12.
Because Wuhan is a relatively minor player in China's technology industry, the sector has been spared the worst of the new coronavirus. That could change if the outbreak spreads to the country's R&D heartland right next door.
Fear is spreading faster than the coronavirus in Europe, leaving its governments struggling to find a balance between taking measures to prevent the expansion in their countries of the coronavirus outbreak that originated in China and avoiding a diplomatic conflict with Beijing triggered by acts of xenophobia against Chinese citizens.
The coronavirus outbreak that has killed scores and sickened thousands is set to deliver a significant blow to China's already-weakening economy. Quarantines and travel bans put into place to limit the spread of the illness already have disrupted one of the country's busiest travel and spending periods of the year,
On Feb.1, the United Kingdom will relinquish its political role in the European Union. But London and Brussels' future economic ties will still hinge on how the next few months of trade negotiations pan out.
The British government has decided to grant Huawei a limited role in the development of its 5G infrastructure, allowing the Chinese telecommunications company to build non-core elements of the network.
The U.S. Defense Department has formally blocked a Commerce Department attempt to expand restrictions on foreign companies that sell Huawei equipment with U.S.-produced contents, The Wall Street Journal reported Jan. 24.
From disruptive protests in Hong Kong and across Latin America to Russia's and China's increasingly sophisticated espionage tactics, see an excerpt of what threats our security analysts are keeping a close eye on in the year ahead.
Chinese telecommunications giant Huawei and Finland's Nokia will take an equal share in expanding the 5G network of Telefonica Deutschland, Germany's second-largest mobile network operator, according to a company announcement on Dec. 11.