Reuters has reported that Huawei’s U.S.-based research arm has attempted to distance itself from its parent company following the U.S. government’s blacklisting of Huawei Technologies Co Ltd.
Following the US government ban, tech giants like Google and Facebook continue to block Huawei’s technology. To tackle this, Huawei has opted to make a pro-consumer move by launching a full refund program for Huawei’s smartphones and tablets.
Marco Rubio, U.S. Senator (R-FL), filed legislation on Monday that would prevent Huawei Technologies Co Ltd from seeking damages in U.S. patent courts.
Last month, Microsoft removed Huawei’s range of laptops from its online store, following the United States’ blacklisting of the Chinese tech giant. However, the MateBook 13, MateBook, and MateBook X Pro have all now returned to the online store and are available for purchase.
A new kind of vehicle that doesn’t require drivers seems to be just around the corner. Tech giants, startups, car makers, and ride-hailing firms are now racing to get the autonomous vehicles (AVs) on public roads.
According to International Data Corporation’s (IDC) latest Quarterly Mobile Phone Tracker, Huawei and Xiaomi grew their shipments by over 30 percent year on year, while the European volumes went down by about 3 percent.
TF International Securities analyst Ming-Chi Kuo released the advance estimates on Huawei mobile phone parts and shipments. The parts suppliers are resuming their partnerships with Huawei without breaching America’s export ban, according to Kuo.
The latest hot topic to arise from the intensifying struggle between Huawei and the U.S. is the Chinese tech giant’s proprietary operating system “Hongmeng”.
According to Russian state media Sputnik, Huawei has now completed the acquisition of a Moscow security technology company called Vokord. The acquisition cost $50 million, mainly for the company’s technical patents and talents in facial recognition.
Huawei has officially announced the establishment of its new department working on smart car solutions for vehicle manufacturers.
The Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers (IEEE) released a statement on June 3, stating that employees of Huawei Technologies and its subsidiaries would be allowed to participate in peer reviews for its research papers, lifting the previously imposed ban following U.S. sanctions.
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.