Huawei Filed Motion To Speed Up Proceeding Against U.S.

Huawei is pressing on its judicial proceedings against the United States. It has questioned the constitutionality of a US law prohibiting the government companies from purchasing its products. On Tuesday, the Chinese the giant has filed a motion appealing the United States courts for summary judgement. The move arrives after around three months, which is Huawei’s next step in its judicial process against the U.S. government. It seems like Huawei has taken this step to speed up the process, because the Eastern District of Texas court has planned a hearing for September 19. Thus it could take much time to receive a judgement on Huawei’s motion.

Huawei has been under increasing pressure from Trump’s government, as it tried to drag American companies. The government recommended not to use Huawei’s equipment, saying those gear may impose a national security risk. Whereas Huawei said banning it from American market will not make the government network stronger, instead it will divert attention from real challenges. Thus Huawei first filed the case objecting U.S.’s National Defense Authorization Act (NDAA) back in March. The company claims that the government ban, framed in section 899 of the 2019 NDAA, is illegal. Besides, it asserts the act cannot point out an individual or a group for penalty without trial.

On Wednesday, the Chinese Tech giant said that it intends Washington to stop illegal action against it. The company claims that the U.S. ban on Huawei is an effort to blow it out of business. Song Liuping, Huawei’s chief legal officer, said American lawmakers are using their power to replace the private company. He claimed they are using every possible way, like judicial, executive, and politic modes. Song noted the U.S. aims to put them out of business, which is abnormal. Song also said the U.S. legal system is the final phrase of defence for justice. He added Huawei has trust in the autonomy and integrity of the justice system. Thus the company expects that the court will fix the falls in the NDAA act.

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Jason Amato

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