Given the unwanted attention that Huawei has received because of its alleged ties to the Chinese government, and the accompanying snooping implied, it seems reasonable that the company's chairman will try to defend his legitimacy.
The Chinese telecom giant believes that it would also have to abide by the laws of local authorities overseas, which would theoretically allow the Chinese government to collect data on international customers through its products.
In a recent discussion with reporters Huawei's chairman, Liang Hua, was asked if the company should follow the government's hypothetical demand to use a backdoor in its products, whereupon Hua stated that it "did not execute" that claim. ,
In addition, Mr. Hua stated that Huawei had been independent legal counsel on the matter and noted that it was not required to comply with the wishes of the Chinese government if it was to make an application for BACK, which it does not appear has done.
Huawei's 5G technology has already been banned in the US, Australia and New Zealand, and the United Kingdom soon decides on a similar ban . The recent innocence justifications were made during a press event in Canada in the hope that the country will not choose the same path as its five-headed Five Eyes allies.
Just a few months ago Huawei CFO was arrested in Canada for fraud, and another employee of the company had espionage allegations in Poland . It is needless to say that Huawei is trying to put its global opinion in a more positive light to sell its advanced telecommunications technology to countries outside Asia.
"Ultimately, we hope the decisions for 5G can be made based on technology rather than other factors," Hua said.