The Biden administration has tightened the noose around Huawei’s phone business, restricting access to older technology.
The FCC is continuing its crackdown on Chinese telecom firms, banning equipment from Huawei, ZTE, and others.
Seagate is facing bad news on two fronts, with the company cutting 3,000 jobs and facing accusations of violating US export restrictions.
The FBI has accused Huawei of spying for China and installing equipment that could disrupt nuclear operations communications.
FCC Chairwoman Jessica Rosenworcel has informed lawmakers that removing equipment from Huawei and ZTE will cost billions more than anticipated.
Canada is the latest country to ban Huawei, becoming the last of the so-called “Five Eyes” countries to do so.
In an unexpected consequence of the sanctions it has faced, Russia only has two months of digital storage left domestically.
The US is already ramping up pressure on Chinese companies to cooperate with sanctions against Russia, despite China being critical of such sanctions.
The US has banned Huawei and ZTE equipment from its 5G networks, but the cost of implementing the ban has now risen to $5.6 billion.
Vodafone Idea (Vi) is looking for a third-party provider of 5G equipment in an effort to avoid an Ericsson/Nokia duopoly.
Canada may finally ban Huawei from its 5G networks, the last of the Five Eyes countries to do so.
US President Joe Biden has signed the Secure Equipment Act into law, preventing Huawei and ZTE from obtaining telecom licenses.
Huawei has sold its x86 server business, another step in the firm’s efforts to insulate itself from sanctions.
Huawei sales are down 32% from last year as the company continues to struggle with sanctions from the US and its allies.
FCC Commissioner Brendan Carr is calling for a review of Chinese drone maker DJI, saying it is potentially “Huawei on wings.”
Ericsson reported its third-quarter results, beating expectations despite taking a hit in China.
Huawei is preparing to invest $15 million over the next three years in Middle East cloud computing.
The US has cleared the way for Huawei to purchase chips for its auto component business, giving the company a bit of a reprieve.