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Latest Huawei Items
A U.S. supercomputer laboratory engaged in classified military research concluded a recent deal involving Chinese-made components that is raising concerns in Congress about potential electronic espionage.
Motorola Solutions Inc. on Wednesday said it has settled with Chinese telecommunications equipment maker Huawei Technologies, which objected to the sale of a Motorola unit. That means the sale could close soon, but at a lower price than originally envisioned.
The U.S. Department of Agriculture (USDA) has listed two Chinese government-related telecommunications companies as approved suppliers for companies taking part in the Obama administration's multibillion-dollar program to expand broadband Internet service around the country.
Chinese telecom equipment maker Huawei has won a preliminary injunction from a U.S. court barring Motorola Inc. from transferring business secrets in a planned deal with Nokia Siemens Networks.
A Chinese telecommunications company suspected of links to China's military has won hundreds of contracts in Iraq since the 2003 U.S.-led invasion, some paid in part with U.S. tax dollars, and now effectively owns the country's phone system.
China appealed Thursday to Washington for fairness as American officials decide whether to block Chinese telecom giant Huawei's purchase of a U.S. computer company on security grounds.
A federal interagency group on foreign investment wants China's Huawei telecommunications company to cut ties with a U.S. technology firm, highlighting growing fears about the security of foreign-supplied goods used in vital U.S. infrastructure, the nation's senior intelligence official told Congress Wednesday.
The Pentagon's intelligence directorate is killing off one of its most strategically important mission areas: monitoring efforts by foreign governments to buy U.S. firms and technology, such as the multiple efforts by China's military-linked equipment company Huawei Technologies to buy into the U.S. high-technology sector.
U.S. intelligence and security agencies are warning Congress and the telecommunications industry that an American company's plan to use Chinese components in cell-phone towers for the next generation wireless network will make communications vulnerable to electronic spying by Beijing.