Trump Says ‘No Way’ to Huawei | Trade War Tariffs | China Uncensored


Trump declares a national emergency. It’s been dubbed the ‘Huawei ban’. What does this mean for security? And how will this affect Huawei’s global
ambitions? Welcome back to China Uncensored. I’m Chris Chappell. Last week, US President Donald Trump signed
an Executive Order saying no way to Huawei. Well technically, it doesn’t actually say
that. What it does say is “Executive Order on Securing the Information and Communications Technology and Services Supply Chain.” But a title like that is totally un-tweetable. So everyone’s just calling it the ‘Huawei
ban.’ To be fair, Trump’s executive order doesn’t
actually name Huawei. But everyone knows who he’s talking about. It’s like that time in college when the
dining hall took away all the waffle makers because somebody kept breaking in at 2am and stealing waffles. Dave. Anyway, Huawei is the world’s largest provider
of networking gear and the world’s number two smartphone vendor, behind Samsung. For years, congressional committees, the FBI,
the NSA, and others have flagged close ties between
Huawei and the Chinese Communist Party. Last year, the US government banned… the US government… from using equipment made by Huawei and the other big Chinese telecom company,
ZTE. That was over security concerns. But the new executive order took that ban
a big step further. First, Trump declared a “national emergency.” And before you think, “Here Trump goes again, declaring another national emergency,” it’s actually pretty common. Obama declared 13 national emergencies. George W. Bush declared 14, and Clinton also declared 14. So really, there are a lot more national emergencies for President Trump to declare before his
term is up. He’s probably got a list. Anyway, here’s how Trump’s current national
emergency works. The Executive Order itself stops the use of
IT goods and services from all companies subject to “foreign adversaries” that pose “unacceptable risks” to national
security. Then, the Commerce Department effectively
labeled Huawei as belonging to one of those “foreign adversaries”— i.e. China— by putting Huawei and 72 of its affiliates on the Commerce Department’s “Entity List.” The Entity List is a trade blacklist. Anyone on it is barred from buying parts and components from US companies without getting the US government’s approval
first. And that approval is no easy thing. That’s because the ban has a so-called “policy of presumption of denial.” Meaning, it’s a no unless there’s a really, really good reason to say yes. And  “the U.S. Government has determined that there is reasonable cause to believe that Huawei has been involved in activities contrary to
the national security or foreign policy interests of the United
States.” So I’m guessing Huawei purchases are generally
going to be a “no.” “All the witnesses could you please raise
your hand if you’d use products or services from Huawei
or ZTE? None of you would. You obviously lead intelligence services, so that’s something of a biased question. Raise your hand if you would recommend that private American citizens use Huawei or ZTE products or services? None of you again are raising your hand. Thank you for that.” Senator Cotton raises an important point. Or I assume he did because I was distracted by the way that he kept mispronouncing Huawei. It’s Huawei, with an H, people. It’s not Wah-Wei. Stop saying it like that! Ahem. Now if you’re wondering what the heads of US intelligence services know
about Huawei that the average person does not, here’s FBI Director Christopher Wray. “It provides the capacity to maliciously
modify or steal information, and it provides the capacity to conduct undetected
espionage.” Simply put, officials are worried that Huawei will help the Chinese regime spy on the US or attack America’s cyber infrastructure. How might Huawei do that specifically? One way is “that companies like Huawei might sell products compromised by ‘back
doors’ that allow Chinese government hackers access to data or surveillance.” Although frankly, I’m more concerned that if we put all our
technology in the hands of equipment made in China, one day it will simply stop working. And when we try to reach customer service, we keep getting redirected to the Chinese
consulate. And they don’t even have our package! Now, back in 2011 and 2012, Vodaphone did find hidden backdoors in Huawei
equipment. And there have been other reports of Huawei
backdoors. But it’s not clear whether Huawei purposefully included these backdoors, or whether they were accidental security flaws resulting from bad design. Either way is bad. So is there smoking gun evidence that Huawei is putting back doors into its technology, designed to allow it to spy on users? No. But there’s plenty of reason to believe they would be motivated to. Like Huawei’s uncomfortably close links to the armed wing of the Chinese Communist
Party— the People’s Liberation Army. “Huawei is the PLA. And if the senior executives of Huawei don’t
like me saying that, then bring it. You are—and I would love to have discovery
on this one— you are the People’s Liberation Army.” I know what you’re thinking. Steve Bannon, he’s probably just trying
to rile people up by mispronouncing Wah-Wey and mentioning the PLA. It turns out, no. Bannon just doesn’t know how to pronounce
Huawei, either. Also, the founder and CEO of Huawei, Ren Zhengfei, was an engineer with the People’s Liberation
Army. And last year for the 40th anniversary of
China’s so-called “reform and opening-up,” Ren Zhengfei was hailed one of 100 “excellent
private entrepreneurs” who “firmly safeguard the leadership of
the Chinese Communist party.” So much for being a totally independent private
company. But the Trump administration’s moves have
already hamstrung Huawei. For now, the Commerce Department’s Entity
List has had the biggest effect. That’s the one that prevents US companies
from selling to Huawei. According to Bloomberg, top US tech companies have already begun to
cut off the supply of microchips and other technology
to Huawei. Chinese state-run media has gone on the defensive, saying the Huawei ban is nothing and we’ll be totally fine without chips
from American suppliers, and really, who wants Made in America chips
anyway? Huawei’s chip arm HiSilicon said last Friday it’s been prepared for the scenario that it could be banned from purchasing U.S.
chips and technology. HiSilicon says it’s been “vigorously investing in self-developed technologies, and is able to ensure a steady supply of most
products to make sure Huawei will be able to continue
serving its customers.” Or, as HiSilicon president said in a letter
cited by Straits Times, “now is the time for ‘all the spare tyres
in the safe’ to become useful.” Ok, firstly, who keeps tires in a safe? Secondly, what does a microchip company do
with tires, anyway? I think what we really need is a ban on stupid
metaphors. Anyway, Huawei’s CEO also insisted that Huawei is totally ready for the ban— while also briefly noting that “the company’s
annual revenue growth may undershoot 20 percent.” That’s a lot to… “undershoot”. It’s like, if you’re flying from New York
to San Francisco, and you undershoot by 20%, you’ll end up in Battle Mountain, Nevada. And no one wants to end up in Battle Mountain,
Nevada. It’s the Armpit of America. And while Chinese media are saying ‘there’s
nothing to see here’, the Chinese Foreign Ministry sure is crying
foul. “We call upon the U.S. to stop using the
excuse of ‘security issues’ to indiscriminately suppress Chinese companies, and provide a fair, just environment devoid of discrimination
for Chinese companies investing and operating in the U.S.” Yes, it’s very unfair for the US to discriminate against Chinese companies. How could a country just outright ban foreign tech companies from operating in their
market. So unjust. And on a totally unrelated note, Google. One of numerous American tech companies that has been blocked from the China market. Google announced it would cut Huawei off from some of the Android software that Huawei runs
on. Specifically, Huawei won’t be able to license the Android operating system with Google services, and will instead have to use a bare-bones open-source version of Android. And that means Huawei is in trouble. “Half of all of its shipments are sold outside
of China and all of those shipments depend on Google
services being present on them. If they’re not present on them, no matter how good anything Huawei comes up
with is, they’re going to have a really hard time selling devices outside of China a nd that is the essence of the problem.” One tech industry consultant said, “It will be like an instant kill switch
for Huawei’s ambition to overtake Samsung in the global market.” But Huawei has a little more time to figure
it out. Because earlier this week, the Commerce Department issued a temporary
license that allows Huawei to do business with US
companies for 90 days. That means if you have a Huawei phone, you can get your Android updates until August! And after that, Huawei will roll out its own software. I hear that when you use Huawei Maps, no matter where you are in the world, you’re still within the nine-dash line. So what do you think about the Huawei ban? Leave your comments below. And while you’re here, it’s time for me to answer another question from a fan who supports China Uncensored with a dollar or more per episode— through the crowdfunding website Patreon. xXAMightyStormXx asks: “…I’ve been thinking of getting a Huawei
phone and just google pro chinese stuff on it to make sure that I get to be in the good foreigners for china bracket in the
CCP Do you guys think that would work?” Well, if you get a Huawei phone, you might not be able to do much Googling
on it after all. But as for the idea of a foreigner saying
pro-CCP things on your phone to get in their good graces, don’t bother. You’ll waste your time because no one will bother monitoring you. And unless you’re actually working for a
Chinese company in China, it’s not going to help you get promoted. Now if you want to do it much more publicly, maybe someone will notice and get you a job working for Chinese state-run media, where you can spend all day posting stories
about pandas. It’s hard to imagine a worse job. Thanks for your question. And thanks for watching China Uncensored. Once again, I’m Chris Chappell. See you next time.

100 thoughts on “Trump Says ‘No Way’ to Huawei | Trade War Tariffs | China Uncensored

  1. It’s America who is stealing the technology from Huawei, Fedex just delivered Huawei’s package to America instead of its original destination.

  2. CHIna only knows how to steal from others! The 50 Cent Army are going to choke reading my comment 😂😂😂👍🏿

  3. When we look at the history of United Snake, they are the most disgusting in this entire world. They've said that in the 239 years of the founding of the country, 222 wars were fought. Not a single president from the 239 years is a peace president and they are all disgusting trouble makers and war mongers. Every president has participated in or at least launched a war during their term as President, and they are so proud of that. All their hands are covered with the blood from the countless innocent people of the world including children, infants, old and sick people.
    They like to boast to the world that it is a country that speaks of democracy and speaks about human rights. Actually, it is the most sinful country against humanity, against human rights and anti-democracy. I don’t know how many people were killed by their guns, missiles, bombs and chemicals such as Agent Orange.

  4. Lets watch the racist white nationalist terrorists Freak. Trump supporters agree with locking up children. Why not abort white nationalism well still a fetus?

  5. CU – your videos never show up on my youtube feed.
    I have a suggestion – making a more recognizable China Uncensored logo to put on your video thumbnails so they're easier to spot and more differentiated from the rest of the sea of thumbnails out there…

  6. Guys, there are a lot of people on the internet saying Huwei isn't a threat. All sorts of tech channels (Linus Tech Tips for ex) and entire comment sections that are genuinely positing that Huwei is no threat at all.
    These people need to be set straight.

  7. America is just way too behind in terms of 5G development..😂 thats why he needs to create all this mess👍

  8. You all keep saying this about hauwei, but where is any proof that these devices are in any way compromised? If the phones are hacked, why cant they simply provide proof of that? It feels like this has nothing to do with security and everything to do with tradewars/economic war. What happened to 'free trade' ?

  9. It's gonna be pretty tough for Apple to make smartphones without rare earth metals. Our economy is fubar

  10. As an ex-Sr VP of a large semiconductor company we caught China attempting to bribe our contract manufacturer's into releasing our "tape outs" so they could steal our technology. China must be held accountable for their predatory behavior.

  11. 2012 – "How come you never make an America Uncensored?!"
    2016 – "How come you always are critical of the President?!"
    2019 – "Wow, you finally make a video that conforms to my political views. I love you long time."

    Democrats and Republicans are so predictable.

  12. Well the thing is that the us government secretly put spying tech inside apple phones to spy on it’s own citizens.

  13. As a Chinese, I fully support sanctioning huawei. The world should ban all ccp-controlled brands. Then the real Chinese pivate companies will thrive.

  14. "…no matter where you use Huawei Maps, you're still inside China's nine-dash line…" — Oh, snap! Nice, Chris; we really LOLed at that one, hah! Did Shelley write that?

    Also, wow, the CCP really ARE the Epitome of Hypocrisy, aren't they? "Please, don't treat Chinese companies so unfairly–even when we're bullying & stealing from YOUR companies every other week!" These two-faced communists have been doing the EXACT same thing to ALL foreign companies–from eastern Japan to the U.S. west coast–for decades now! And now they're QQ-ing about it?? Yup, payback's a bitch, son.

    A shout-out to you as well, Google! They DID kick you out before, right? And now you're screwin' their golden goose to death. Nice. That's Poetic Justice. The only flaw in what the U.S. is doing right now? It should be doing this thing with the REST of the world! That way, those conniving weasely reds would have nowhere to run to. Who knows, it might even force them to… change their evil ways? As they say, united we stand, divided we fall.

  15. huawei i have 4 ways that they have hacked me for 6 mths i have goaded these hackers chinese govt and have proof

  16. Hi there, I support the viewpoint but what do you say about US having no solid proof accusing Huawei of spying and backdoor activities? Even other allies treat as manageable risks

  17. I’m Chinese and I live in the UK, where EE (a mobile service provider) just accepted 5G tech by huawei… and now 6 of the UK’s major cities will have 5G by huawei😐 my country is fucked

  18. Can you stop trying to make stale jokes and just stick to telling the news. Youre much better at telling the news.

  19. really enjoy seeing those stupid comment made by China haters…I give you my mercy for such low IQ level you guys got..

  20. I think It's time for Apple Corporation to take all of it from China and relocation back to America again. It will be much better and safe for all of us than China who has been broke promise and hurt so much to American Corporations and people around the world for so many years. It's time to shut the door and make sure China get the message we don't want to buy any china products anymore. Maybe we should built the Greatest China Wall again that will make China not go out to anywhere around the world but stay in one place.

  21. As a Chinese, I confirm that he pronounced Huawei correctly. Huawei stole technology from companies and individuals across the world. Huawei put some Chinese into prison because Their companies rivaled Huawei in China. Just as Bannon claimed, Huawei is PLA.

  22. Having lived in Northern Nevada for 20-years before moving back to the Southeast. I can attest that Battle Mountain, Nevada truly sucks and IS the armpit of America.

  23. Tariffs pressure Chinese factories to upgrade or move, not to the US but to a 'second China'

    News (Thursday, May 30, 2019)

    Los Angeles Times — By Alice Su Los Angeles Times

    May 23– GUANGZHOU, China-Christopher Devereux believes anything can be "made in China."

    In 2003, he came to Guangzhou to open ChinaSavvy, a British-owned firm that connects Western companies with Chinese factories to produce metal and plastic goods.

    For 16 years, ChinaSavvy supervised factories making everything from industrial rock crushers to Canon camera parts.

    But within three months of Donald Trump's election in 2016, ChinaSavvy had opened a new branch in Vietnam.

    "At that time there were no tariffs, but we thought it was a prudent step to take," said Devereux, the company's managing director and vice chairman of the British Chamber of Commerce.

    By the time the newest U.S. tariffs on Chinese goods were enacted this month, Devereux had changed the company's name from ChinaSavvy to OmniDex, and now he's fielding calls from panicked clients wanting to shift their supply chain to Vietnam.

    The tit-for-tat trade war between Washington and Beijing is pushing some foreign manufacturers to move factories out of China-not to the United States, despite Trump's insistence that tariffs will bring back U.S. factory jobs, but to a "second China," in Southeast Asia.

    Even Chinese firms, which were already leaving over other issues, are speeding up their exits and changing the face of Guangdong province, once the manufacturing capital of the world.

    The United States and China have been imposing or increasing customs taxes on each other's goods for nearly a year while negotiating over business issues including intellectual property protection and foreign access to Chinese markets.

    On May 10, the U.S. raised existing tariffs on $200 billion of Chinese goods to 25% from 10%. On May 13, China retaliated, raising tariffs on $60 billion of U.S. goods.

    Although tariffs end up mostly being paid by domestic consumers, they are affecting the supply chain.

    Low-end manufacturers, facing rising wages and increased labor and environmental controls, had already started leaving China to seek cheaper labor and looser regulations. Trump's tariffs are prompting them to move faster.

    Devereux said his American clients have been calling every other day, asking how quickly they can shift supply chains to Vietnam.

    "Customers don't trust Trump, that he's not suddenly going to come up with more tariffs," Devereux said. "So they're looking for us to move products we manufacture that aren't even covered by the tariffs at the moment, to be ready to move that to Vietnam."

    It's not just foreign companies shifting supply chains. Chinese companies are also moving to Vietnam, where they can avoid tariffs and pay one-third to half the minimum wage in Guangdong, he said.

    None of his clients have chosen to move production lines to the United States, Devereux said.

    "You force businesses back to the United States, and you have a wage level that's five times, 10 times more," he said. "How are you going to compete? Even if you keep on putting bigger and bigger tariffs, you've got to manufacture somewhere else."

    Trump pushing factories out of China doesn't create jobs for the U.S. factory worker, Devereux said.

    "Effectively, he will create another mini-China in Vietnam," he said. "And then I suppose he'll put tariffs on those" products.

    Guangdong province was once the heart of China's economic reform. It attracted waves of investors-first from Hong Kong and Taiwan, then from farther abroad-who turned small towns such as Dongguan into sprawling factory cities in the 1990s and 2000s.

    As China became the "factory of the world," migrant workers from poorer, inland provinces flooded to Guangdong, accepting dire working conditions and dirt-cheap wages that were still higher than anything they could get at home. Migrants would line up overnight for factory jobs.

    Twenty years later, Guangdong has transformed. Rising affluence has raised wages and empowered workers to demand better labor protections. Millennials want freedom and meaning in their choice of work, not 18-hour days in a factory.

    "The trade war gives China a chance to rise up," said Kate Liang, president of Guangdong ABLinox Sanitaryware Co., which makes stainless steel kitchen and bathroom fittings in Zhaoqing, a quiet city about an hour's drive from Guangzhou.

    When the Trump administration began imposing tariffs, Liang said, she started reading philosophy books to help her strategize. A book about West Point leadership strategy lay on her desk.

    "It's survival of the fittest," she said, invoking her favorite theorist, Charles Darwin. "If the environment is harsh, maybe a lot will die. But those who live on will be the best."

    In Guangdong's factory boom, in the early 2000s, she said, business was good, but "there was low quality, zero process."

    As cheap mass production gets squeezed out of China, she hopes higher-quality companies will remain. "It affects those who are low-end, lower quality, wasteful, bad energy use, bad for the environment, those working purely for money," she said.

    Many of Liang's competitors have moved to Vietnam since wages increased in China. But she decided to stay and upgrade her company.

    "After 10 years, the salary for Vietnam will increase. Everything will increase, and then they need to go away again," Liang said. "If you move, it's good for the Vietnamese economy but not for the industry, because there are no breakthroughs. You're just walking the same road again, wasting the same resources, time and earth."

    U.S. customers make up 20% of Liang's market, and she wants to expand there. But if tariffs continue, she said, she'd focus on China and other markets.

    "My market exists, whether you buy or not," Liang said.

    Those who rely on U.S.-China trade for a living are not so confident.

    Charles Fung, deputy general manager of Great Supply Chain Management, a logistics company in Dongguan that makes shipping and customs arrangements for U.S. buyers of Chinese goods, said the new tariffs were a "shock."

    "We exporters are directly affected, especially people like me who only work on America," Fung said. "We really hope this will be solved in the next few months. But we're not sure how Trump is thinking, so everyone is anxious."

    As U.S.-China trade talks continue, Fung said he is also watching negotiations between shippers and buyers.

    Theoretically, U.S. consumers pay the tariffs on Chinese goods. But buyers have negotiating power, and many Chinese factories split the cost of taxes with their American buyers.

    "Trump's taxes are not just added on to Americans," Fung said. When tariff levels were at 10%, many Chinese factories split the taxes with their American buyers, he said. "Fifty% of 10% taxes was a lot. But they just did it, because this was the only way."

    But a 25% level, he said, would be harder to bear.

    "So many people are saying fight, fight, kill, kill," Fung said, referring to nationalistic comments in Chinese media about resisting U.S. pressure.

    "But a lot of us here are living off of the U.S.-China relationship. We survive on this, especially here in the world's manufacturing center."

    Many other Dongguan agents who once worked on U.S.-China shipping have now shifted to work on the China-Vietnam line, Fung said.

    Fung, however, has invested decades into building relationships with agents in L.A., Chicago, Seattle and New York. He's specialized in the American system and doesn't want to change fields. But he's thinking about it.

    "I really hope it'll get better, so that the U.S. and China both benefit. I'm sure American consumers hope that too," Fung said.

    "If they don't work together anymore, we'll be living off nothing but air."

  24. I may disagree with about 95% of the policies of Orange Man, but he's keen to block State-backed Huawei from getting any toe hold with American IT infrastructure. As a nation, we need to distance ourselves from business relations with China. They have not only destroyed their water, land, and air but impacted the rest of the world with their virtually unregulated environmental policies. I visited China in 2008 and never saw such rampant SMOG. It was pervasive! Theft of intellectual property, artificially inflating value of Yuan, and still claiming to be a developing nation to gain low-interest WTO loans for feeding its ambitious Belt & Road Initiative. Trump's latest quest: evicting China from the WTO. What will China do if they find they no longer have the protections of the World Trade Organization? The Chinese government brought most of this grief upon themselves. But with the CCP funneling billion$ into Huawei to grow this company into a super espionage company is the final straw.

  25. I love Trump. He is so damn awesome. The only Americans I have seen who stand against him are literally anti American types. This guy loves his country.

  26. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Ej9lweeNs4Y&t=40s Watch this dickhead!!! That's how you do journalism, get schooled son!

  27. Huawei has now stated that they will sign 'no spy' clauses in their agreements with various countries, IGNORING the fact that in China, they MUST turn over ALL requested information that they may have gathered. "Trust me, I am not an agent of a Foreign Government!"

  28. China has been trading on double standards and illegal technology hacking of intellectual property for years, probably the equivalent of trillions stolen from western companies. I don't think China will ever openly admit this or payback anything at all. It's basically international theft on a global scale. Fishing is another issue. Do you know why Somalians resorted to piracy ?

  29. Will Taiwan Semiconductor Manufacturing Company (TSMC) be banned also because of its decision to continue supplying to Huawei?

  30. As a Chinese citizen, I do agree with Trump , loyal to your country, help your own people, being nationalism, so let's bring it on!

  31. next lets deal with google and other high companies to implement communist ways death to this flawed ideology.

  32. The hypocrisy is unbelievable, 'murica is pushing globalism on others but for 'murica itself there is only nationalism, unless you' re a big globalist like apple, then it's good. Lol

  33. During the cold war you were buddies with China and now they're bad, as is Russia. But s. arabia is good and israhell, very good!

  34. China is a shithole. Fuck China. We Americans will decide what foreign products, if any, we want in our country.

  35. I live in China and I love them, but you cannot trust them. China is very China first. Every other country is foreigner and we are all grouped together. China also has no morals, because morals were invented by the west. It does not exist in Chinese mindset. But no one believes me. People think I am mean by what I say, but it is true.

  36. Most secure way to communicate: hand written notes, hand carried. Low tech always win when it comes to ultra security.

  37. I rely on China Uncensored for all of my cutting edge news on US / China relations. Keep up the great work, Chris & team!

  38. Naturally Hauwei will destroy Apple and Google . Two weeks later since this post, Washington is asking for a two year wait to the ban. LMFAO. This double chin receding hair should eat his own shit now. America, I'm your neighbor in Canada and you folks are pathetic now. How the fuck do you people live with yourself with your constant lies of other countries. The fabrication of lies are so pathetic that we cant even laugh anymore. I pray for America's demise despite having family there as well. OH WAIT YOU ARE ALREADY ON YOUR WAY… Look at Los Angeles,San Fran and many other cities. It so remind me of the slums in India.

  39. Like Klingons, China should never be trusted. lol Their about as trustworthy as Iran, their own people don't trust them, why should we?

  40. Actually, Huawei's CEO does not worry about US not using Huawei because US is at least 2 years behind in 5G technology. This is a pretty biased report not enough facts.

  41. Spread the news:  

    According to reliable resource Miles Guo, that China military is ready to enter HK starting this weekend using nano-weapon and other chemical weapon to deal with those innocent young students who protest.  Everyone should be prepared.

    Whoever has cars should block each entrance for the military and their trucks to enter HK.

  42. They ban huawei cuz huawei’s been developing 5G and USA just couldn’t accept the fact that their way behind China. 🤷‍♂️

  43. Red China exports 2 trillion dollars annually to the west making it rich and powerful to build a military and support the CCP to do whatever it pleases – If the world does not wake up to this – it will find its neck tied to a noose that it has itself built – the world is feeding the dragon that will eat it alive

  44. America has lost competitiveness .. that's why they're banning Huawei and kidnapped the CFO of Huawei. Don't you think the US Government is not spying on its citizens .. Yeah Right !! So Uncivilized Cowboy Mentality !! The Asian mentality is different .. they work hard and keep working instead of doing a false accusation against other countries without any prove !! US is so Paranoid !!

  45. The funny thing is: Google, Facebook, Twitter, YouTube and many companies faced ban i China as they don’t meet regulations of China, there neither American government nor American citizens made it an issue, but Huawei making so big issue. It’s so silly.

    Several people even they were suggested not to use Apple products, but Apple is paying taxes to China too, same like Huawei. So there is no point to hate Apple in China.

  46. Chris you might add a topic, how people trusted to Huawei electronics till to date, as they worked based on Android OS, but now google refused to work, so now they want to use Hengmeng OS their own OS, that means every Huawei electronics controlled by Chinese government, and they will be shared as well. So using Huawei is serious issue with security concerns.

  47. Fr huawei phones are pretty good. But I understand why trump is suspicious about it. Also, china bans a lot of shit. Why are they screaming foul when the same is done to them?,

  48. Huawei is not banned by the US anymore apparently… Turns out many companies wants Huawei in the game for larger revenue.

  49. U are an optimist. The only US chips that are not manufactured somewhere else in the west, are Intel/AMD high-end CPU's.
    If the west and Japan where baning Hauwei that would have been a kill.

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