The United States will extend the deadline to do business with Huawei, according to American media
The United States Government is preparing to announce this Monday an extension of another 90 days of the moratorium that allows companies in their country to do business with the giant tec
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The US government is preparing to announce on Monday an extension of another 90 days of the moratorium that allows companies in their country to do business with the Chinese technology giant Huawei, local media reported today.
The Wall Sreet Journal , citing sources as a government official, said the US Department of Commerce. He plans to grant another 90 days of extension to the moratorium that he granted for an equal period of time on May 20.
This moratorium has allowed Huawei and its subsidiaries to avoid the veto announced by US President Donald Trump, which would prevent him from working with US microprocessor manufacturers and Alphabet , on which his access to Google depends Play and therefore to applications designed for Android that are not open source.
At the time, the Secretary of Commerce of the United States, Wilbur Ross, said in a statement that the moratorium issued by his department granted "operators time to take action" and prepare their transition to the absence of the Chinese technology giant.
The US Government It included Huawei in May in a list of companies and people whose access to US technology is vetoed on the grounds of national security reasons.
President Trump himself said today that his government does not want to do business with Huawei because it considers that this company is a "threat to national security , " and anticipated that on Monday it will make a decision on the moratorium.
"At the moment it seems much more that we are not going to do business. I do not want to do business at all, because it is a threat to national security," he insisted.
The veto would prevent Alphabet, Google's parent company, from continuing to license Huawei products , and would lead major US electronics components manufacturers to break commercial relations with Huawei.
Before the veto moratorium was issued in May, Intel, Qualcomm, Xilinx and Broadcom processors , Germany's Infineon Technologies and memory chip makers Micron Technology and Western Digital announced the cessation of their supplies to Huawei in compliance with the Trump order.
But in June, during the G20 summit, in which Trump met with his Chinese counterpart, Xi Jinping, they both agreed to a new truce in their trade war whereby Washington halted the imposition of new tariffs on China and agreed to allow certain exchanges with Huawei.
On July 22, after a meeting with Trump, the directors of Google, Intel, Cisco, Qualcomm, Micron, Broadcom and Western Digital asked the Government to make a decision on the commercial activity of Huawei in the US, as announced then the White House.
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