The Secure Equipment Act effectively forbids Huawei, ZTE and three other Chinese manufacturers selling new equipment to US telcos.
US logistics business Teltech Group wants to help small telcos track and destroy their Huawei and ZTE gear.
A US business filed court documents claiming they created a data exchange system for the Lahore police only for Huawei to demand remote access from China.
The prosecution claims a former Polish secret service agent gave advice to a Huawei employee on how to evade cybersecurity monitoring.
The superficial way Huawei seeks to engender public trust just adds to the reasons to be suspicious.
Republican Marco Rubio and Democrat Ed Markey want to stop the purchase of tech supplied by firms deemed a national security risk.
The Federal Communications Commission (FCC) also wants to revoke access for three carriers ‘controlled by communist China’.
Billionaire Ren Zhengfei warned that sanctions will cause ‘millions’ of job losses without saying where all these people currently work.
Telcos that can legally purchase equipment from Huawei will still need to consider the strategic risks of using a supplier banned on security and privacy grounds by a growing number of countries.
The Huawei Cyber Security Evaluation Centre (HCSEC) continues to identify serious and specific issues with Huawei products.