Looks like there’s an emerging issue going on between two Chinese manufacturing giants here in the US. ZTE and Huawei have each been targeted by the U.S. House of Representatives’ Intelligence Committee and may pose a major risk to U.S. security. According to a report based off an 11-month investigation of each company, the U.S.
ZTE is honing in on increased investment in 4G networks by China’s major telecom operators as it struggles to catch up with domestic rival Huawei Technologies, reports Reuters.
ZTE and Huawei are expected to compete for most 4G network contracts with China’s three major carriers (China Mobile, China Unicom, and China Telecom) because the two telecom equipment makers have support from t
Written by: Graeme Philipson | Published in: MarketAs foreshadowed in iTWire yesterday, the US Congress’s Permanent Select Committee on Intelligence has recommended that the US government should not include equipment from Chinese telecommunications companies Huawei and ZTE in their IT and communications systems. Nor should government contractors.
The American government conducted a major intelligence offensive against China, with targets including the Chinese government and networking company Huawei, according to documents from former NSA worker Edward Snowden...
A U.S. House of Representatives Intelligence Committee report recommends that top Chinese telecoms equipment makers Huawei and ZTE are shut out of the U.S. market because of the risk of espionage, Reuters is reporting. This follows an 11-month investigation of the two firms.
By default Gmail encrypts all of its communication with SHTTP. That was done to keep the Chinese government from spying on Chinese dissidents who used Gmail. Is that same process sufficient to allow my doctor to send me personal health information?
I have a Gmail account and I use the web interface through Gmail. I can also use Thunderbird as a Gmail client.
Chinese economics magazine Caijing reported today (link via Google Translate) that the National People’s Congress is considering a new law that would require Internet users who wish to register for services to use their real names (more information from Xinhua, China’s official news agency, is available here in English).