Despite the sanctions Huawei continues to serve European customers
Despite the sanctions Huawei continues to serve European customers

A senior European director told an Austrian newspaper: The Chinese telecom giant Huawei is struggling to deal with US sanctions aimed at impeding its entry into the semiconductor market, but it can continue to provide services to European customers on the fifth generation networks.

After Google banned technical support for new Huawei phones using the Android mobile operating system, the world's largest manufacturer of communications devices and smartphones is looking for a solution that helps millions of mobile phone users.

Abraham Liu, Vice President of Huawei Europe, told Newsweek: “Since the United States imposed sanctions last year, US semiconductor manufacturers have been banned from supplying products.

A Huawei representative in the European Union Agency added: Our former US partners can no longer work with us, and this problem has become more difficult since August.

The official said that the United States is blackmailing chip makers to cut ties with Huawei, denying that Beijing may use Huawei devices for spying activities.

To quote Liu's words, but without going into detail: Due to a lot of preparations and initial investments, we are confident that we will continue to provide services to European customers in the 5G region.

Liu said: We are seeing great difficulties for private customers and mobile phone owners as 90 million European users use Huawei and Google no longer works with Huawei, so Google no longer sends updates to Huawei smartphones. Run Android OS. We are still looking for a solution. .

(Orange) and (Proximus) chose the Finnish company Nokia last week to help build a fifth generation network in Belgium, amid US pressure to force Chinese companies to fail to provide basic communications equipment.

European Union member states are stepping up oversight of so-called high-risk sellers.

Analysts said it is under tight control over Huawei's governance and technology and could prompt other European operators to remove it from their networks.

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