[size=30]After the decision to punish "Huawei" .. US companies in the range of Beijing[/size]
Al Ahd News - Follow-up
Analysts believe that Trump's decision to ban US companies' use of communications equipment manufactured by companies posing a threat to national security could ignite a technical war between Washington and Beijing, and Huawei and Apple could be a scapegoat.
The US Department of Commerce said on Wednesday it had added Huawei Technologies and 70 affiliated companies to its so-called "entity list", a move that prevents China Telecom from acquiring components and technology from US companies without the government's prior approval.
According to Strategic Strategies analyst Tim Bagarin, there is an organized campaign to charge spying for Beijing in Huawei, which is not fixed, and will not be silenced by China, according to BusinessInSider.
"China may simply prohibit US products in its markets," Bagarin said.
"The results of the conflict between the two countries will be disastrous for companies that sell products in the Chinese market, especially that technology, if it is banned," he said.
"The threat posed by Trump could be just a propaganda threat before the G-20 meeting in Japan next June," he said.
If the US implements its decisions, China's response will be a headache for US companies, including chip makers such as Infidya, Qualcomm and Intel.
As Huawei is one of the largest importers of US companies, China's sales and business will be negatively affected by its counterpart in Uncle Sam's country.
Ives, the company that sells computers, servers and communications equipment, placed second on the list of people affected if Beijing thought in response, noting that major US brands would also be affected, such as Apple.
Contrary to opinions that believe the seriousness of the Chinese response, IDC president Crawford Del Brett believes that Beijing's response to the issue will not have a strong short-term impact on technology companies, leaving out other sectors of the business.
Crawford said the only solution for Huawei now was to focus on conveying that it was not a "security threat" to anyone, so that its business flourished outside the United States.
The spokesman for the Chinese Ministry of Commerce, Gao Feng, said Thursday, Beijing is strongly opposed to other countries impose unilateral sanctions on Chinese entities, in response to the latest sanctions imposed by the United States on "Huawei."
Gao told reporters in a weekly briefing that the United States should avoid further influence on China-US trade relations, adding that "the concept of national security is being abused and should not be used as a trade protection tool." is over/6