The debate between CGTN and Fox anchors that many Chinese were looking forward to turned out to be a puzzling Q&A session.
Today, IEEE sent an email to its editors, saying “we cannot use colleagues from Huawei as reviewers or Editors for the peer-review process of our journals,” because the US government has put Huawei on its BIS list.
Huawei, the embattled Chinese telecoms equipment giant, might be on the verge of falling off with yet another American company.
On May 26, a poster announcing that Huawei was to launch the “Hongmeng” operating system on June 24 leaked to the internet. Later in the evening, the representatives of the company confirmed that the information was not true and encouraged the media to dispel the rumors.
“I love this country [China], and I hope that it will be prosperous and no longer be bullied by others,” Huawei CEO Ren Zhengfei told his interviewer on Sunday.
Chinese multinational technology firm Lenovo stated that it can shift production to other countries if the U.S. slaps additional tariffs on China.
Trade tension between the U.S. and China exacerbates as Steve Bannon, former White House chief strategist, says driving out Huawei is more important than the trade deal.
Huawei takes another heavy hit as ARM Holdings, a British semiconductor and software design company, cuts ties with it to comply with U.S. sanctions.
According to Reuters, the U.S. administration is considering sanctions on Hikvision, a video surveillance firm.
On the morning of May 21, Ren Zhengfei, CEO of Huawei, gave an exclusive interview to CCTV at the Huawei headquarters in Shenzhen, during which he articulated his opinion on Huawei's ongoing conflicts with the U.S. and opened up about issues related to the future of 5G and even his family.
On Monday, The US Department of Homeland Security (DHS) issued a warning notice to US firms, expressing concerns over Chinese-made drones possibly posing risks to their company data.
After the US Commerce Department, Bureau of Industry and Security (BIS) added Huawei Technologies Co., Ltd. (Huawei) and 68 affiliated companies located in 26 countries to the “Entity List”, the Chinese technology giant was forced to break commercial ties with multiple partners, Google among the most important ones.
On Wednesday, the U.S. Department of Commerce restricted Huawei's access to American technology, banning the company from buying U.S. technology without special approval.
May 15, The US President Donald Trump declared a national emergency over threats against American technologies, the White House stated. The executive order aims to "protect America from foreign adversaries who are actively and increasingly creating and exploiting vulnerabilities in information and communications technology infrastructure and services".