The UK will decide Huawei's role in the 5G networks tomorrow
The UK will decide Huawei's role in the 5G networks tomorrow

Prime Minister Boris Johnson said on Monday that he will make a decision about Huawei's role in the 5G network, which will enable consumers and businesses to take advantage of new technologies without compromising national security.

Johnson is expected to decide the role of Chinese Huawei in the 5G telecom network on Tuesday. However, President Donald Trump put him under intense pressure to stop the Chinese company, which the United States is afraid of revealing British secrets.

When asked about Huawei on Monday, Johnson said: There is a way for consumers and businesses to access new technologies without compromising the safety relationship with the US-led Five Eyes Intelligence Alliance that includes: Australia, New Zealand and Canada,

Johnson said: "Of course, our way to the future is to develop a system that provides the people in this country with the kind of consumer benefits they want for fifth generation technology ... but this will not harm our security. He does not doubt our capabilities, there is a risk of working with other intelligence agencies around The scientist added, "The five security relationship must remain strong and secure eyes. We will discover what can be found to find a solution to find these two goals."

Compared to the arms race during the Cold War, the United States is concerned that fifth-generation rule gives global competitors such as China an advantage that Washington still refuses to accept.

Huawei, the world's largest producer of telecommunications equipment, has denied that this is a way to get Chinese information, and said the United States wants to ban it because no American company can provide it. Same range of 5G technologies at a competitive price.

According to two people familiar with the matter, Reuters reported on January 23 that British officials had offered to give Huawei a limited role in future British 5G networks. “We have no reason not to make technological progress in the UK, to provide the latest technology, to communicate well, to protect our security interests of consumers and businesses in the UK, and to protect our important partnerships with other security forces,” Johnson said.

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