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How will apps works on the HUAWEI Mate 30?

To start, Yu reiterated the general launch plan, given that it can’t pre-install or offer installation prompts for Google’s services.

“Consumers in China and other countries will be able to use AOSP, with the HUAWEI AppGallery and also HMS Core,” Yu said. HMS (HUAWEI Mobile Services) Core includes a selection of core apps as well as tools for developers to build software optimized for HUAWEI’s ecosystem. The AppGallery and HMS Core will operate as direct alternatives to Google’s Play Store and Google Mobile Services (GMS). GMS includes apps like Google Search, Gmail, and Chrome, and also provides back end features that Google’s and other apps rely on.

If the US ban lifts, HUAWEI will push Google apps to Mate 30 “over one night”


Despite the lack of GMS, certain apps — and even some Google software — will still work on the Mate 30. Popular apps like Facebook, Instagram, and Whatsapp don’t require GMS and will run as normal. “Consumers can download the apps they need”, explained Yu, either from HUAWEI’s own or third-party stores. “Also,” he continued, “we’ll have some web-based apps for Google apps, so they can also download from other channels, other apps stores.”

When asked specifically about popular Google apps, Yu revealed that some will be available in the AppGallery “which is not affected by the US ban,” while others can be found in other stores.

HUAWEI sees customers installing apps from a variety of sources.

Although customers can manually install some Google apps, there’s no guarantee they will all work. “Some apps need the GMS core, some don’t,” Yu explains. “Some have HTML5 web-based versions.” HUAWEI will be able to support HTML5 web app versions, but not those that rely on GMS for essential features.

The bottom line is that the app experience on the Mate 30 is inconvenient at best. While many popular apps will be available through alternative stores, niche apps will be harder to find. It’s tough to imagine many consumers willing to put up with this experience at such a premium price point.

What can HUAWEI do to help users get apps?

Besides the AppGallery, HUAWEI is looking into third-party storefronts to increase the number of apps available. “First, we’ll have our App Gallery, and then we’re considering to add some other app stores to our phones,” noted Yu. “We are considering to either pre-install them on our phones or through our App Gallery so we have a kind of solution.” Although HUAWEI is still working out how and who to partner up with.

In addition, Richard Yu speculates that retailers and carriers could have a part to play in providing apps and services that HUAWEI isn’t allowed to. When asked about helping other companies install Google services, Yu said, “we cannot help them to do that, but consumers and retailers can do that by themselves.”

Carrier bloatware is nothing new but it would be ironic if this ends up as a solution to installing Google Play. Such a strategy will almost certainly depend on the appeal of the Mate 30 and Mate 30 Pro in European markets. Yu was keen to point out that HUAWEI has “a lot of very good relationships with carriers.”

There doesn’t appear to be a lot that HUAWEI can do directly to help users get their Google fix. Outside of third party stores, consumers will need to figure things out for themselves.

What about Harmony OS?

We have a partnership with Google, but the US government forced us to do this.

Richard Yu – HUAWEI CEO

“If the Google ban isn’t lifted,” Yu explained, “we will use our own [operating system] in the future. Harmony OS is ready for use, but we postponed that because we still hope we can cooperate with US companies and Google.”

HUAWEI Mate 30 sales will take a hit

The absence of Google services will undoubtedly cause a sales hit to the Mate 30 series, at least outside of China. Yu is not shy to acknowledge this either, stating, “I think this ban will influence our out-of-China sales.” Although Yu is bullish about the phone’s prospects in China since it offers “the most competitive 5G flagship in the world.”

The US ban is taking a toll on the company’s sales already. “Since the May ban our sales dropped, but now it’s recovering really really quickly,” noted Yu, “but I do believe that we can sell more than 20 million with the Mate 30 series.” 20 million sales is very respectable by many brand’s standards, but HUAWEI’s ambitions to take the number one market share is now on the backburner.

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What Will Microsoft Yahoo Merger Mean For Seo?

This morning, Microsoft announced their open plans to acquire Yahoo, offering $45 Billion for the Internet communications, publishing and search company. Yahoo responded, saying that their Board of Directors (minus Terry Semel) would review the proposal from Microsoft.

The acquisition of Yahoo by Microsoft is something the tech community has been anticipating for months now, and for a price very close to Microsoft’s offer. Microsoft is a very large and powerful tech company with only one part of its invested interests targeted towards online entertainment and search.

It makes sense to acquire a very proven and successful company in Yahoo, despite Yahoo’s recent problems. By acquiring a stripped down version of Yahoo now under Jerry Yang, Microsoft is acquiring a more efficient company.

What’s most important out of this announcement to us is the arm of Yahoo that we call Yahoo Search. What will this mean to search marketing?

Yahoo Search Will Replace Live Search : Entirely

If there is any given out of the plans of Microsoft to acquire Yahoo, it is that Yahoo Search Technology is a much better and branded solution than Microsoft Live Search. Here’s why :

Microsoft cannibalized its search efforts when it decided to brand two search engines on two separate fronts; Live Search & MSN Search.

By splitting the engine into two brands, it killed its market share and confused the hell out of Microsoft users with its split search personality.

Furthermore, as Yahoo, chúng tôi and Google have improved their search engines, Microsoft Search has worsened with irrelevant results and has become a harem for spammers.

If anyone is going to lose in a Yahoo Microsoft merger, it willl be the blackhatters & spammers who do quite well ranking with Microsoft Search.

Yahoo has also done a very fine job of monetizing organic search with paid inclusion. Using Yahoo Search to power the MSN, chúng tôi and Internet Explorer networks will expand the Yahoo Search paid inclusion market substantially.

Yahoo Search and its Research & Development team are quite impressive, and second to only chúng tôi in innovation, a lot which is probably being held back by the corporate red tape which chúng tôi can bypass being a minor player. Microsoft will be getting a gem in Yahoo Search.

For starters, Microsoft Search seems to give very high value to directory links : especially low powered directories and link trading houses.

Secondly, there will probably be a small hit to affiliate marketers who have reaped the rewards of Microsoft’s poor rankings, and will not have that search market share to bring in business.

Third, with two major search choices in Google & MicroHoo!, I see chúng tôi and IAC stepping up with promoting their search engine, and possibly gain some marketshare via the merger, as an alternative to Big Net.

If Microsoft does acquire Yahoo and replace their search technology with Yahoo Search, how will that change the SEO landscape and your SEO efforts?

Huawei Google Nexus 6P Bootloader Unlock Guide And Tips

Very well then, you hold the precious flagship Nexus 6P in your hand and wanna bring it up to its full potential by unlocking the bootloader? Well, you’re so welcome. Unlocking the bootloader opens the door to install root on your device, as well as install awesome tool such as TWRP recovery.

To achieve Nexus 6P bootloader unlock, you don’t need to do much labor as you might have to, in case of Samsung phones for example. It’s a simply procedure when you are looking to unlock bootloader of Nexus 6P — as all you need to do is enable the unlock from Settings, and then go ahead and unlock. Of course, we’ve covered all of this in our guide below.

But know that once you root your Nexus 6P after unlocking its bootloader, you won’t be able to use Android Pay. You could use our Android Pay Root fix trick, but there’s no guarantee it would work for sure.

And, unlocking the bootloader also voids Nexus 6P’s warranty, in case you didn’t know. Now, Huawei could get lenient on you and fix the damage otherwise under warranty and not related to you rooting your device, but you are riding your luck for that.

If service center guy spots that you have unlocked bootloader of your Nexus 6P, then he/she might completely refuse to service the device under warranty. Of course, you can pay the service charge and get it done without a fuss.

Anyway, let’s see how to unlock bootloader of Nexus 6P.

Supported devices

HUAWEI GOOGLE NEXUS 6P, model no. H1511 and H1512

Don’t try this on any other device than mentioned above!


Warranty may be void of your device if you follow the procedures given on this page. You only are responsible for your device. We won’t be liable if any damage occurs to your device and/or its components.


Backup important files stored on your device before proceeding with the steps below, so that in case something goes wrong you’ll have backup of all your important files. Sometimes, Odin installation may delete everything on your device!

Bootloader Unlock Guide

Step 1. Enable OEM Unlock and USB Debugging on your Nexus 6P.

Go back to Settings, and scroll down and open ‘Developer options’.

Locate ‘USB debugging’, and enable it using its toggle button. Accept the warning by tapping on OK.

Locate ‘Enable OEM Unlock’ and enable this too using its toggle button. Accept the warning by tapping on OK.

Step 2. Install proper Huawei Nexus 6P drivers.

Step 3. Install ADB and fastboot drivers.

Step 4. Boot Nexus 6P into fastboot/bootloader mode. For this:

Power off your Nexus 6P. Wait for 5-6 seconds after screen goes off.

Now, press and hold Volume Down + Power button together until you see something on screen, with FASTBOOT written at top. This is fastboot/bootloader mode.

Step 5. Test whether fastboot is working alright or not.

For this, open a command window and run the command given below. (You can also copy paste the command and then use enter key to run it.)

fastboot devices

→ Upon running command above, you should get a serial no. with fastboot written after it. If you don’t get fastboot written on cmd window, then it means you need to reinstall adb and fastboot drivers, or change restart PC, or use original USB cable.

Step 6. Unlock Nexus 6P bootloader now.

Run the following command for that.

fastboot oem unlock

Step 7. Confirm bootloader unlock now on your Nexus 6P.

A screen will show on your Nexus 6P asking for your confirmation to unlock bootloader. Press Volume UP button to accept and confirm. Remember, this WILL DELETE everything on your Nexus 6P.

Step 8. Once you have done the above, your Nexus 6P will automatically restart, and when it has, it will be bootloader unlocked.

You can now go ahead and install a TWRP recovery, and then get root access now that fastboot allows you to flash stuff you want.

Verifying Bootloader Unlock

Do step 6 above to enter bootloader mode. It should read as ‘Unlocked’ now. Which means, the Nexus 6P is bootloader unlocked.

If you don’t see Unlocked there, then that obviously means bootloader is still locked.

That’s all about our Nexus 6P bootloader unlock. Enjoy!

Huawei Matebook X 2023 Review


Slim and lightweight

Beautiful design

3:2 aspect ratio

Fantastic keyboard & touchpad


Unflattering webcam

Limited ports

Not a powerhouse

Our Verdict

The MateBook X is a pretty bit of kit, with an exceptionally slim and lightweight design and a keyboard and touchpad that make the laptop a joy to use. That comes with compromises to ports, performance, and that webcam, but I think the trade-offs will be worth it for all but the power user.

Huawei’s phone business may be looking more beleaguered than ever, but fortunately the same cannot be said of the company’s laptops, which remain some of the best – and most competitive – Windows devices around.

There are downsides, of course – chiefly limited ports and a webcam angle that it would be generous to call ‘unflattering’. If you can look past those however, there’s an awful lot to love here. If you can get hold of one that is, as with no official UK or US release yet, this laptop is import-only for us.

Design and build

The MateBook X is undoubtedly one of the most petite 13in laptops around.

At just 13.6mm thick and approximately 1kg, ‘thin and light’ feels like an understatement. There are thinner laptops around, and there are lighter ones, but there are few that nail both elements to this degree, which is a big part of the initial appeal when you pick this thing up.

Made predominantly out of a magnesium aluminium alloy the MateBook X still looks and feels premium – it’s not packed with cheap plastic to keep the weight down – and comes in a choice of two colours: silver or green. I’ve been reviewing the silver model, but I reviewed the 2023 MateBook X Pro in a similar green, and still think it’s the best finish I’ve ever seen on a laptop.

Still, there are downsides to the design choices made here. The first is ports: like all too many portable laptops, the MateBook X is limited to two USB-C ports (neither of which supports Thunderbolt) and a headphone jack. Huawei ships the laptop with a USB-C dongle to cover a few extra options, but it remains frustrating that the company couldn’t squeeze just one regular USB port into the chassis.

Perhaps the bigger challenge these days is the webcam. Huawei has long hidden the high-end MateBook’s webcams into a fake key in the function row; push the key down and a secret webcam pops up. That’s great for keeping a slim bezel around the display, and also welcome from a privacy perspective, since the camera is physically covered when not in use.

It’s just…not great when you actually want to use the webcam, which you probably are more and more these days. At 720p the video quality is acceptable enough, albeit not great, but it points up at a perpetually unwelcome angle. It’s not only unflattering, but also impractical; it’s difficult to frame yourself properly, and adjustments require moving or propping up the entire laptop, rather than tilting the screen a bit.


Speaking of the display, this at least does benefit from the dodgy webcam, with a slim bezel on all four sides of the touchscreen panel.

It probably won’t need the needs of professional designers or visual artists in terms of colour accuracy – it covers 99% of sRGB but only 74% of AdobeRGB and 76% DCI-P3. If you’re not sure what that means though, then I promise it won’t bother you.

One of the other appeals is the aspect ratio. Huawei has been a major proponent of the boxy 3:2 aspect ratio, and I’m here for it. The screen is taller than most rival laptops, even those adopting the growing trend for 16:10 panels, giving you extra vertical real estate.

That extra space is fantastic when you’re working – there’s always a bit more of the Word document or Excel sheet on-screen than usual – but I honestly appreciate it even when I’m just working through emails or doom-scrolling Twitter.

The downside is that when you watch movies or TV you’ll have even more noticeable letterboxing – the black bars above and below the video – so bear that in mind if Netflix and YouTube dominate your screen time.

Keyboard and trackpad

With such a compact laptop body, it’s a relief that Huawei has done its level best to devote every inch of space it can to the keyboard and trackpad.

The typing space stretches fully from one edge of the laptop to the other, with comfortable, backlit chiclet keys that are a real pleasure to type on. If this isn’t the best 13in laptop keyboard around, it’s close enough that we’re splitting hairs.

The touchpad is also a bit of a coup. Huawei has extended it all the way to the bottom edge of the laptop to give you the most space possible; it’s a design choice that looks as good as it feels to use.

There’s another secret hidden here too. Huawei has taken its Huawei Share tech – which lets you connect the laptop to a Huawei phone or tablet and quickly screen share or swap files – and built it into the touchpad, freeing us of the ugly sticker that previously contained the tech and thus couldn’t be removed.

Specs and performance

The MateBook X is powerful, but not a powerhouse – which is only fair given the size of the thing.

The laptop ships with 16GB RAM and a 512GB SSD, and then a choice between an i5 or i7 processor – both 10th-gen, but from the lower power U-series designed for thin and light devices like this. Either way there’s no discrete GPU option – only Intel’s UHD graphics.

I’ve been testing the i5 model, and benchmark results are admittedly modest, especially in the 3DMark graphics test, though this is no surprise from a U-series i5.

As I said, this isn’t intended to be a powerhouse; the MateBook X isn’t really pitched for gaming or heavy duty creative work. Throw it at more typical day-to-day productivity tasks, streaming, and video calls, and it absolutely nails it though – it’s even moving smoothly with about 20 Chrome tabs open right now.

If your needs are substantially more demanding than running office software and Slack then you’re probably better off elsewhere. But for simple stuff, this laptop packs plenty of power.

With such a slim build I was worried about cooling, but to my surprise the MateBook X doesn’t run too hot. It gets warm, especially while charging, but never uncomfortably so – more than I can say for some similarly sized rivals. This is of course from testing an i5 model, so it’s possible that the more powerful model will run more of a temperature.


As for battery life, the MateBook X is distinctly average. It lasted a hair over nine hours of continuous video playback in our tests, which is at the low end of what I’d expect for a laptop like this, though it’s not too far behind the rest of the pack.

The size of the chassis is likely to blame here, as there’s only so big a battery you can fit inside a laptop this small, so the 42Wh cell included here isn’t unreasonable.

In practical terms, you can just about eke out a full day’s work on battery power, but it might be touch and go towards the end.

It helps that Huawei ships the MateBook X with a compact USB-C charger that will likely also work with your phone and other tech. It’s fast enough to top the laptop battery up by 38% in 30 minutes, so while you might want to keep the power adapter handy, you won’t need to feel chained to a plug socket.


The elephant in the room with any Huawei tech these days is the company’s US trade ban, which has all but crippled the company’s phone business in the West, where it can’t ship devices running Google software.

The good news is that the same doesn’t apply to the Huawei laptop line, so fear not: this runs a full version of Windows 10 with no compromises or missing features, and you’ll continue to receive updates and software support from Microsoft no matter what.

You also get the perk of Huawei’s own ecoystem integrations, but only if you use other Huawei tech. Chief among these is Huawei Share, which I mentioned in brief above – it lets you share files between a Huawei or Honor phone and your laptop, and even bring the phone screen up onto your laptop display as a full workspace – so you can open apps, reply to texts, and even answer calls all from your laptop.

It’s genuinely one of the best ecosystem implementations around, but it does hinge on using a current Huawei phone – and since those don’t ship with Google support these days, it’s sadly unlikely that you do.

Price and availability

The MateBook X is expensive, but not prohibitively so, at €1,599 for the i5 model and €1,799 for the i7 variant.

Sadly despite plans for a UK launch the MateBook X remains unavailable here, and that doesn’t look likely to change any time soon. It also won’t launch in the US.

Still, it’s widely available in Europe and other markets around the world, so prospective British or American owners can always import one from one of Huawei’s storefronts abroad.

Huawei used to make a habit of undercutting the competition on price, but it’s perhaps a sign of confidence in its laptops that the company no longer feels a need to. The result is that the MateBook X is priced comparably to the latest Dell XPS 13, and is in fact undercut by the HP Envy 13 and even the latest MacBook Air.

It’s worth noting that there are other Huawei laptops that you can buy direct in the UK – the even more premium MateBook X Pro starts from £1,399, while the 2023 MateBook 14 isn’t quite as slim, but runs much cheaper at just £749 – it’s also currently sitting pretty at the top of our best laptop chart.


The MateBook X is a pretty bit of kit, with an exceptionally slim and lightweight design and a keyboard and touchpad that make the laptop a joy to use.

That comes with compromises to ports, performance, and that webcam, but I think the trade-offs will be worth it for all but the power user.

With no official UK or US availability and a slightly steep Euro asking price this is by no means a value offering, but if you’re willing to pay a little extra for a premium machine, you’ll be rewarded.

Specs Huawei MateBook X (2023): Specs

Windows 10

13in 3000×2000 LTPS touchscreen, 278ppi

Intel Core i5-10210U or i7-10510U processor

Intel UHD Graphics


512GB SSD storage

Pop-up 720p webcam

2x USB-C

Headphone jack

Fingerprint Power Button 2.0


Bluetooth 5.0

Quad speakers with Dolby Atmos

Dual microphones

42Wh battery

65W USB-C charging



Silver Frost or Forest Green

Emui 9.1 Rolls Out For 11 Smartphones From Huawei And Honor

Now Huawei and Honor have started the rollout, for the moment limited to China, of the updated version of EMUI for a series of devices, eleven to be precise. The changelog of the update is very substantial and includes:

GPU Turbo 3.0

Huawei’s GPU Turbo 3.0 acceleration technology supports dozens of more games, allowing you to enjoy an improved gaming experience.

PC Continuity

Supports instantaneous sharing of clipboard and screen recordings between your phone and Huawei MateBook.

Intuitive design

Simplified the UI in EMUI 9.1, making it easier and more intuitive to use.

Nature’s sounds

Alarms and ringtones are inspired by nature, bringing the wild back to your everyday.

Illustrated functionality

Easier to learn about your phone with graphically engaging instructions and descriptions.

Simple settings

EMUI 9.1 unifies, combining once separate functions into a single, streamlined experience. All of your most frequently used settings are easier to access. Merges the auto-update settings of the phone number directory and business card templates under Auto-update databases.

Smart shopping AR scanning capability meets image recognition technology to help you track down any item and purchase it.

Scan food to count calories: Get calorie info on hundreds of different types of food. Sticking to your diet has never been easier.

Search, understand, grow: Leveled up search capabilities, adding reverse image search to help you learn more about people, plants, and even vehicles.

Smart suggestions

AI learning features are here to make you more efficient, with context-based learning to help you catch that flight/train and make that meeting on time. You can also get travel tips and other related info.


Tips provides you with useful tips and hints for using your Huawei device, including reminders during daily use, and includes a “Try now” option for highlight features.

Full-screen translation

Simply hold two fingers on some text to translate the entire screen. Multiple languages supported.

System music

Updates the pre-downloaded songs to better cater to your preference.

Incoming call video

Customizes incoming call videos for your contacts.


Optimizes HiVoice, allowing you to use voice commands to take selfies, record slow-mo videos, obtain calorie information, recognize and identify objects, scan QR codes, and search images.

Password vault

Never worry about forgetting another password. Just put them in your Password vault, and it will autofill your passwords after a simple and secure identity authentication.

Digital balance

Updates Student mode to Digital balance and adds the Screen time, App limits, and Bedtime settings. Digital balance helps you understand and manage your and your child’s habits, so you and your family can live in perfect harmony with technology.

Pure safety

Your phone can recognize which apps are safe, and knows how to protect itself. It will alert you of potential risks and block malicious operations.


Adds features such as edit and speed up to Recorder, and optimizes the interface for consistency and ease of operation.

Phone Clone

Improves the data transfer speed and integrity of Phone Clone.

Faster launch times

Improved launch speeds for the most popular apps on the market. Functionality Once-heavy processes now move lightning fast. Boosted QR code scanning in WeChat, loading times for large photos, shotting, sharing, and more.

Gizchina News of the week

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The changelog continues with further improvements to existing features, increasing security and performance. At the moment EMUI 9.1 is in the rollout for the following devices:

Huawei P20 Lite

Huawei Nova 3

Huawei Nova 3i

Huawei Nova 2

Huawei P10

Honor View20 (Magic UI 2.1)

Honor Magic 2 (Magic UI 2.1)

Honor 7X

Honor 8X

Honor 9

Honor 10

We remind you that at the moment the update concerns only Honor and Huawei devices for China, while for international versions we will have to wait a few more weeks.

United States Has Taken The Final Step To Destroy Huawei Once And For All

US to Pass New Law to Destroy Huawei

The United States is about to pass a new law. This new law is title “Countering Untrusted Telecommunications Abroad Act”. Considering the name, you can easily predict what this new act entails. The US House Representative, Susan Wild presented this bill before the House of Representatives. She made the first presentation in July last year. This new act will allow the US to name and shame any of its allies that use Huawei and ZTE kit.

In her report, Susan Wild stated that “Reporting has shown us how Huawei and ZTE operate as vehicles for the Chinese Communist Party. To commit human rights violations against the Uyghur people. Conduct mass surveillance and spread that technology to other authoritarian regimes. In the face of this threat, we need to redouble our efforts to protect our national security and interests. Help our allies take vital measures for their own security, and stand firmly in defense of fundamental rights,” She added.

The bill has emphasized that it is in the economic and national security interest of the United States. To ensure that countries around the world are using trusted telecommunication and equipment or services. Well, no one will ever argue with the accuracy of the statement. However, Wild’s attempt to make the interest of the United States look like a charitable offer is quite dishonest. What makes it even worse is the fact that the United States is trying to apply pressure on its allies in the name of assistance.

Second Reading is Set for Next Week

A report by Reuters says that the bill is set for second reading next week. The second reading however seems to be a mere formality. This is because it is already passed in the first reading with a significant majority of 361-69. If the US House of Representatives passes the bill, the United States will assist its allies to do what they are told. They will do so by preparing a special annual report. The detail of the report is listed below.

Gizchina News of the week

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 If any untrusted telecommunications equipment or service is present in such a network.

(A) an enumeration of any mobile carriers that are using the untrusted telecommunications equipment or service present, and any mobile carriers that are not.(B) a determination of whether the untrusted telecommunications equipment or service present is in the core. Or is in the periphery of the network.

(C) any plans by the United States ally or partner. Or the individual mobile carrier to rip and replace the untrusted telecommunications equipment or service present with a trusted telecommunications equipment or service.

A description of any plans by network operators to use untrusted communications equipment or services in the deployment of Open Radio Access Network (Open RAN) technology. Or any successor to such technology, or in future 6G networks.

What Happens to Allies That Break the Law

The United States did not specify any form of sanctions in the bill. As to what form of punishment lays in stock for countries that refuse to follow suit. Even without mentioning, there will definitely be some form of sanctions for allies that do not follow these instructions. If not, what then becomes the purpose of gathering such reports and passing it as a law? What happens to those who break the law?

This keeps getting confusing with each day that passes by. Especially considering the fact that the US House of Representatives are trying to make laws for other countries. National security of other countries, just because they are allies? I thought that was one of the duties of the United Nations.

Clearly, it all comes down to the trade war between China and the United States. The US is well-known for pressuring its allies to do what it wants. But this looks like a whole new development. The sanctions against Huawei are having significant impacts on the Chinese company. However, the company is still making moves in trying to survive. This new development is a clear indication that the United States wants to totally wipe-out both Huawei and ZTE.

After this law is passed, will it be enough to destroy Huawei and ZTE? With the growing tension of other nations distancing themselves from the United States, will the allies submit to the new bill? Share your thoughts.

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