Monopolies are bad for innovation and dismantling them would help the US economy compete.
Huawei founder Ren Zhengfei (right) with Chinese premier Xi Jinping.
Ren Zhengfei has given a rare interview to the Western media, denouncing accusations that his company has been involved in spying.
Some will point to Apple's lost talisman as the reason for the company's current woes. They needn't bother.
A major Chinese technology firm is under international scrutiny for its potential role in spying.
AP Photo/Andy Wong
Intelligence officials in many countries are concerned the company could be helping the Chinese government spy on companies, military units and government agencies.
Huawei executive Meng Wanzhou’s extradition to the US is being sought, and carries highly charged politics with it.
Meng Wanzhou's arrest in Canada has caused further tensions in the strained relationship between China and the US.
Where’s the next threat coming from? Whack it!
As a resource-driven economy, Australia is not used to being at the pointy end of supply chains – and it feels as though we are managing risks and benefits of critical infrastructure on the fly.
Once it’s up and running, the main change for 5G users will be increased speed and reduced delay.
5G is similar to existing mobile networks, but with key differences in hardware and software. And we still need to work out who will build this infrastructure in Australia.
The Daily Exposition
Silicon Valley's chip supplier de choix scored a massive own goal with smartphones. If it has got driverless cars wrong too, it could be goodnight Santa Clara.
Huawei Technologies Australia Chairman John Lord addressed the National Press Club in Canberra on June 27.
The Huawei case shows there is a real trade-off between economic and security imperatives for Australia when it comes to working with Chinese tech companies.
Malcolm Turnbull’s speech to the Australia China Business Council’s networking day was superficial.
The Australia-China relationship involves walls and whispers, as well as all the rhetoric about trust and respect.
ZTE and Huawei have been subject to allegations of bribery and corruption in a number of countries.
Australia's willingness to include Huawei and ZTE in its 5G mobile infrastructure should be based on a rational analysis of risks. We take a look at current and past court cases brought against them.
Huawei’s growth is another indication of how Chinese companies are successfully moving away from their traditional strategy of producing cheaper products.
China has been the manufacturer to the world on the back of low wages. But authorities are now targeting innovation.
Once the world's factory, China is shooting up the innovation rankings. There are important lessons there for Australia.
Huawei’s technology HQ in Shenzen.
In its often fractious dealings with western governments, Chinese tech giant Huawei has been repeatedly accused of being a proxy for government espionage and other practices unbecoming of a global corporation…
Chinese telecommunications giant Huawei is in the spotlight again.
In a move that has drawn criticism from Chinese authorities, the Abbott government is upholding a ban on Chinese telecommunications giant Huawei from tendering for the National Broadband Network, after…
Huawei board member John Brumby at Australia-China Business Week in August.
The decision by the Australian government to ban Chinese technology giant Huawei from participating in tenders for the national…
Over the space of 25 years, Huawei has shaken off its humble beginnings and transformed into a global telecommunications juggernaut.
Up until last week, many Australians were probably unaware of Chinese telcommunications company Huawei. But the decision by the federal government to ban Huawei from any involvement in the National Broadband…
Huawei has trumpeted its private-sector credentials, but it is a critical supplier of technology to the People’s Liberation Army and has strong links to the CCP.
In response to the Australian government’s decision to prevent Huawei from tendering for National Broadband Network projects, Huawei Australia went on the offensive. Former foreign minister and current…
Chinese telco giant Huawei’s preclusion from tendering for the NBN will have far-reaching implications for investment by Chinese-controlled companies in Australia.
It will no doubt be surprising to the former Liberal Foreign Minister, Alexander Downer, and former Victorian Labor Premier, John Brumby, that they sit on the board of a corporate entity apparently judged…