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Huawei and the Trump debacle

Huawei and the Trump debacle: Everything that's happened so far
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N E W S ( H T T P S : / / W W W. A N D R O I D A U T H O R I T Y. C O M / N E W S / )
August 13, 2019
Huawei and the Trump debacle: The
story so far (Updated: August 13)
 
Eric Zeman
(https://www androidauthority com/author/ericzeman/)
(https://twitter com/zeman e)
Huawei and the Trump debacle: Everything that's happened so far
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The headlines and details concerning the Trump administration’s blacklisting of Huawei have
come in fast and furious over the past week. Here’s a breakdown of how the story has
For a more detailed historical look at how Huawei has reached this point, check out our full
summary here (https://www.androidauthority.com/huawei-vs-united-states-990007/).
Wednesday, May 15:
The Trump administration adds Huawei (https://www.androidauthority.com/huaweiequipment-ban-987000/) to the U.S. Department of Commerce’s Entity List
(https://www.bis.doc.gov/index.php/policy-guidance/lists-of-parties-of-concern/entity-list) via
executive order, thereby blacklisting the company as far as U.S. corporations are concerned.
Sunday, May 19:
Google publicly states (https://www.androidauthority.com/huawei-loses-access-to-googleandroid-987873/) it will obey the administration’s order: “We are complying with the order and
reviewing the implications. For users of our services, Google Play and the security protections
Huawei and the Trump debacle: Everything that's happened so far
from Google Play Protect will continue
to function on existing Huawei devices. Huawei will
be able to use the public version of Android and will not be able to get access to
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apps and services from Google.”
Inside Google's massive Android rebrand! (https://www.androidauthority.com/android-brand-redesign-2019- 
. What
does the Huawei ban mean for your Huawei or Honor phone?
. Should you buy a Huawei device right now? (https://www.androidauthority.com/shouldyou-buy-huawei-honor-smartphones-988264/)
Monday, May 20:
Intel and Qualcomm join Google (https://www.androidauthority.com/intel-qualcomm-huawei988011/): Neither company issued a statement, but sources cited by Bloomberg said the
companies would comply with the order.
Huawei issues first public response (https://www.androidauthority.com/huawei-loses-accessto-google-android-987873/): “Huawei has made substantial contributions to the development
and growth of Android around the world. As one of Android’s key global partners, we have
worked closely with their open-source platform to develop an ecosystem that has benefitted
both users and the industry. [We] will continue to provide security updates and after-sales
services to all existing Huawei and Honor smartphone and tablet products, covering those
that have been sold and that are still in stock globally. We will continue to build a safe and
sustainable software ecosystem, in order to provide the best experience for all users
Huawei issues second public response: “Huawei has been building an alternative operating
system just in case it is needed,” said spokesperson Glenn Schloss to CNN
(https://www.cnn.com/2019/05/20/tech/huawei-google-android/index.html). “We would like to
be able to continue operating in the Microsoft and Google ecosystems.”
Further reading: Huawei’s response to Google ban raises more questions than answers
Chinese government issues statement: “China supports Chinese companies defending their
legitimate rights according to laws,” said Lu Kang, a spokesperson for China’s Ministry of
Foreign Affairs, to CNN (https://www.cnn.com/2019/05/20/tech/huawei-googleandroid/index.html). “In terms of what measures either Chinese companies or Chinese
government would take, please wait and see.”
Huawei and the Trump debacle: Everything that's happened so far
Huawei says plan B in the works (https://www.androidauthority.com/huawei-plan-b-mobile-os
988097/): The company has an option to move forward without Google, according to several
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“We have been making a plan for this possible outcome,” said Huawei’s
Thompson, executive vice president in the U.K, speaking to the BBC
Inside Google's massive Android rebrand! (https://www.androidauthority.com/android-brand-redesign-2019(https://www.bbc.co.uk/programmes/w172wq4pb5lvgk6). “We have a parallel
program in
place to develop an alternative. We would rather work with Android but if it doesn’t happen in
the future we have an alternative in place which we think will delight our customers.”
U.S. signs 90-day reprieve (https://www.androidauthority.com/huawei-temporary-generallicense-988407/): On May 20, the Trump administration’s Commerce Department issued a
temporary license that will allow Huawei to maintain its current products (for existing
customers). The license expires August 19, which will essentially bring the full weight of the
ban to bear.
Tuesday, May 21:
Huawei founder gets testy (https://www.androidauthority.com/huawei-founder-ban-988496/):
Huawei founder Ren Zhengfei has strong words for Trump’s ban, according to Global Times.
“The company is able to continue providing products and services, and the U.S. sanctions will
not hurt our core business. In such a critical moment, I’m grateful to U.S. companies, as
they’ve contributed a lot to Huawei’s development and showed their conscientiousness on
the matter. As far as I know, U.S. companies have been making efforts to persuade the U.S.
government to let them cooperate with Huawei.”
Huawei and the Trump debacle: Everything that's happened so far
Huawei says it is working with Google
“[Google has] zero motivation to block us. We are
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closely with Google to find out how Huawei can handle the situation and the impact
U.S. Department
of Commerce
decision,” said Abraham Liu, a rep for Huawei in the
massive Android
rebrand! (https://www.androidauthority.com/android-brand-redesign-2019
E.U. Liu also likened the Trump administration’s behavior to bullying. “This is not just an
against Huawei. It is an attack on the liberal, rules-based order.”
More plan B details emerge: While not sourced from Huawei, additional details concerning
Plan B (https://www.androidauthority.com/huawei-apps-operating-system-988800/) have
leaked. Beijing-based Caijing says Huawei has an OS in the works that could replace the
Android OS on its phones while still running Android apps.
Wednesday, May 22:
Arm suspends business dealings (https://www.androidauthority.com/arm-huawei-businesssuspended-989083/) with Huawei: British chip designer Arm told its employees to halt
conducting business with Huawei. “Arm is complying with all of the latest regulations set forth
by the U.S. government,” said Arm in a statement. Huawei later acknowledged the action.
“We value our close relationships with our partners, but recognize the pressure some of them
are under, as a result of politically motivated decisions. We are confident this regrettable
situation can be resolved and our priority remains to continue to deliver world-class
technology and products to our customers around the world.”
Thursday, May 23:
TSMC says it can still do business with Huawei (https://www.androidauthority.com/tsmchuawei-ban-989690/): A spokesperson for Taiwan’s TSMC reportedly said its shipments to
Huawei won’t be affected by the current U.S. restrictions. The chip manufacturer is
responsible for producing Huawei’s Kirin smartphone chipsets, while processors from Apple,
MediaTek, and Qualcomm are also churned out by the firm. The company’s continued
cooperation means Huawei won’t need to search for another manufacturer to produce its
Kirin processors.
Trump open to dealing with “very dangerous” Huawei
(https://www.androidauthority.com/huawei-trump-trade-deal-dangerous-990118/): President
Trump has called Huawei “very dangerous,” but said the U.S. is open to including the
company as part of a future trade agreement between the U.S. and China.
Huawei and the Trump debacle: Everything that's happened so far
Trump was quoted as saying: “If we(https://www.androidauthority.com/)
made a deal, I could imagine Huawei being possibly
in some form or some part of it.” This could be a good development for Huawei,
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Trump also reaffirmed suspicions about the threat Huawei potentially poses to the
look at
what Android
has] done
from a security standpoint, a military standpoint.
(https://www.androidauthority.com/android-brand-redesign-2019Very dangerous,” Trump said.
Friday, May 24:
Huawei barred from SD card organization (https://www.androidauthority.com/huawei-sdassociation-microsd-989998/): As first spotted by SumahoInfo (https://sumahoinfo.com/post-
32481), the SD Association currently has Huawei de-listed on its website
(https://www.sdcard.org/about_sda/member_companies/index.html). In a statement sent
to Android Authority, the SD Association confirmed that it is complying with the U.S.
government order and barring Huawei from the association. This will not affect current
Huawei smartphones, but could cause major issues for future devices.
Huawei pushed out of Wi-Fi Alliance (https://www.androidauthority.com/huawei-wi-fibluetooth-990610/): Similarly to the barring of Huawei from the SD Association above, the WiFi Alliance also temporarily revoked Huawei’s membership to its own organization. The
Alliance had this to say in a statement to Android Authority: “Wi-Fi Alliance is fully complying
with the recent U.S. Department of Commerce order without revoking Huawei Technologies
membership. Wi-Fi Alliance has temporarily restricted Huawei Technologies participation in
Wi-Fi Alliance activities covered by the order.”
Monday, May 27:
Huawei claims it wouldn’t support bans of American companies
(https://www.androidauthority.com/huawei-founder-protest-apple-990932/): Huawei founder
Ren Zhengfei told Bloomberg (https://www.bloomberg.com/news/articles/2019-0526/billionaire-huawei-founder-defiant-in-face-of-existential-threat) that he would protest a
Chinese ban against Apple, calling the Cupertino company his “teacher.” In regards to a
Chinese ban on American companies, he said, “That will not happen, first of all. And second
of all, if that happens, I’ll be the first to protest. Apple is my teacher, it’s in the lead. As a
student, why go against my teacher? Never.” So it seems that Apple, at least, is safe.
Tuesday, May 28:
Huawei sues, says the ban is unconstitutional: Huawei filed a legal motion (https://cdn.voxcdn.com/uploads/chorus_asset/file/16305867/huawei_motion.pdf) claiming the ban on the
company working with other U.S.-based companies violates the U.S. Constitution. In its
Huawei and the Trump debacle: Everything that's happened so far
argument, Huawei says that the ban violates a constitutional law stating that Congress cannot
make laws against specific individuals. Huawei feels this ban violates that clause.
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Deals will continue to work with Huawei
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Inside Google's massive Android rebrand! (https://www.androidauthority.com/android-brand-redesign-2019- 
Taiwan Semiconductor Manufacturing Company (TSMC) will continue to make chips for
Huawei, the company confirmed. This goes in opposition to other global manufacturers
complying with the U.S. ban (TSMC is not obliged to commit to the ban). Although TSMC will
continue its relationship with Huawei until at least the end of the year, the other bans might
still have a negative effect on TSMC’s business.
Huawei’s replacement OS will not arrive in June (https://www.androidauthority.com/huaweios-june-991546/): A rumor started to spread online that Huawei OS — the replacement for
Android on future Huawei smartphones — will land in June 2019. The source of this rumor
was actually a Huawei employee. However, Huawei quickly shot down the rumor as just that,
stating that any announcements regarding Huawei’s Android replacement will come through
proper channels.
Wednesday, May 29:
Huawei rejoins three consortiums: Only a few days after getting pushed out of three
consortiums, Huawei is now suddenly a member of all of them again. Huawei was relisted as
a member in the Wi-Fi Alliance (https://www.androidauthority.com/huawei-wi-fi-bluetooth990610/), the SD Association (https://www.androidauthority.com/huawei-sd-association991853/), and JEDEC. This is some much-needed good news for the company, although it’s
not quite clear what this means for the ban overall.
Science publishing group IEEE boots Huawei employees as reviewers: The Institute of
Electrical and Electronics Engineers (or IEEE) is in charge of publishing scientific journals.
However, due to the Huawei ban, the U.S.-based organization can no longer allow Huawei
employees to peer review those journals. This information leaked via an economics professor
on Twitter (https://twitter.com/qian_junhui/status/1133595554905124869).
Friday, May 31:
China threatens to create its own ‘Entity List’ to include American firms
(https://www.androidauthority.com/china-trade-war-entity-list-993406/): According to a
spokesman for China’s commerce industry, China will create an Entity List of its own. Even
Huawei and the Trump debacle: Everything that's happened so far
though the spokesman didn’t call out
the U.S. or U.S.-based companies, the implication is that
Entity List will include U.S.-based companies.
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Huawei employees ordered not to attend U.S. meetings: According to the Financial Times
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(https://www.ft.com/content/5055cc74-8292-11e9-b592-5fe435b57a3b), Huawei ordered
employees to cancel technical meetings with American contacts. Huawei also reportedly sent
back American citizens who worked in research and development roles.
Thursday, June 6:
Huawei will build a 5G network for Russia’s largest carrier
(https://www.androidauthority.com/huawei-russia-5g-995412/): Amidst the U.S. government’s
Huawei ban, the company is now poised to build out a 5G network for Russian telco MTS.
The carrier has 78 million subscribers and owns 31 percent of the Russian market.
Huawei CFO will fight the U.S. to stay in Canada (https://www.androidauthority.com/huaweicfo-extradition-canada-us-995579/): Huawei CFO Meng Wanzhou is currently under house
arrest in Canada. In early 2020, she will go on trial and face extradition to the U.S. where she
would be charged with fraud. However, she will fight to stay in Canada and avoid extradition.
Friday, June 7:
Facebook will no longer pre-install its apps on Huawei devices: According to Reuters
(https://www.reuters.com/article/us-huawei-tech-usa-facebook-exclusive/exclusive-facebooksuspends-app-pre-installs-on-huawei-phones-idUSKCN1T80D7), Facebook will no longer
allow Huawei to pre-install any of its apps on the company’s smartphones. These apps
include Facebook, Instagram, and WhatsApp, three of the most popular apps in the world.
The ban only applies to phones that have not yet left the factory.
Monday, June 10:
Huawei is building up its app store (https://www.androidauthority.com/huawei-app-storeinviting-developers-996969/): According to XDA Developers, Huawei is recruiting Play Store
developers to work on porting their apps to the company’s AppGallery just in case the U.S.
ban holds and Huawei is forced to go it alone.
Wednesday, June 12:
The first major casualty of the Huawei ban is the new MateBook
(https://www.androidauthority.com/huawei-matebook-cancel-launch-997176/): Huawei
consumer CEO Richard Yu told CNBC (https://www.cnbc.com/2019/06/12/huawei-scrapshttps://www.androidauthority.com/huawei-google-android-ban-988382/
Huawei and the Trump debacle: Everything that's happened so far
that an upcoming MateBook
laptop has been put on indefinite hold due to the situation. “We
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supply the PC,” he was quoted as saying.
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Huawei’s trip to number one will be slower than originally expected
(https://www.androidauthority.com/huawei-top-smartphone-maker-delay-997847/): Shao Yang,
chief strategy officer of Huawei Consumer Business Group, admitted that Huawei’s planned
ascension to become the top global smartphone manufacturer wouldn’t happen by the end of
2019 as originally planned. On Tuesday (via The New York Times
(https://www.nytimes.com/reuters/2019/06/10/business/10reuters-huawei-tech-usa.html)), he
said, “[Huawei] would have become the largest in the fourth quarter (of this year) but now we
feel that this process may take longer.”
Thursday, June 13:
Huawei files a trademark for HongMeng OS (https://www.androidauthority.com/huawei-planb-mobile-os-988097/): Huawei has filed a trademark application for HongMeng in at least
nine countries as well as Europe (via Reuters (https://www.reuters.com/article/us-huawei-techperu/huawei-files-to-trademark-mobile-os-around-the-world-after-u-s-ban-idUSKCN1TD2HN)).
It’s not clear if this means HongMeng will be the name for its Android-replacement OS across
the world or if Oak OS will take its place. It’s likely Huawei is attempting to trademark
HongMeng globally just so other brands don’t use it, but Oak OS will be the global name.
However, Huawei could also be looking into Sailfish OS
(https://www.androidauthority.com/huawei-sailfish-os-998420/): Although Huawei is working
on its own operating system to potentially replace Android, it could simultaneously be looking
into a Russian-made fork of Linux-based Sailfish OS.
Canada will likely follow through on extradition of Huawei CFO: Canadian Foreign Minister
Chrystia Freeland dismissed the idea of Ottawa blocking the extradition of Huawei’s Chief
Financial Officer Meng Wanzhou to the United States, saying it would set a dangerous
precedent (via Reuters (https://www.reuters.com/article/us-huawei-tech-usa-canada/canadarejects-idea-of-halting-extradition-of-top-huawei-executive-to-united-states-idUSKCN1TE2T7)).
Friday, June 14:
Huawei Mate X delayed (https://www.androidauthority.com/huawei-mate-x-delay998662/): As one would expect, the Huawei Mate X — the first foldable device from the
company — is getting a delayed release. This is likely due not only to the Huawei ban but also
Huawei and the Trump debacle: Everything that's happened so far
to the debacle surrounding the botched
release of the Samsung Galaxy Fold
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EMUI software based on Android Q leaks (https://www.androidauthority.com/emui-10-androidInside Google's massive Android rebrand! (https://www.androidauthority.com/android-brand-redesign-2019- 
q-998785/): Although Huawei is barred from using Android for the moment, the beta of
Android Q launched before the ban took effect. As such, it looks like Huawei is still pushing
forward with developing EMUI 10, likely in case the ban lifts.
Monday, June 17:
Huawei ban could cost the company over $30 billion
(https://www.androidauthority.com/huawei-revenue-us-ban-999230/): Huawei CEO Ren
Zhengfei has revealed a rather massive nugget of information that puts the struggle in
perspective. “Our revenue will be down by about $30 billion compared to forecasts. So our
sales revenue this year and next will be about $100 billion,” he said.
Huge drop in sales expected for Huawei (https://www.androidauthority.com/huawei-salesdrop-us-ban-999192/): Bloomberg reports that Huawei is expecting international smartphone
sales to drop by 40 to 60 percent due to the ban. The outlet, citing several sources, says
internal estimates are that there’ll be a sales drop of roughly 40 to 60 million devices this
Thursday, June 20:
Huawei and Honor phones confirmed to get Android Q
(https://www.androidauthority.com/huawei-android-q-1000703/): Despite the Huawei ban still
in full effect with no signs of letting up, the company has committed to bringing Android Q to
at least two of its major device lines: the Huawei P30 series and Honor 20 series.
Friday, June 21:
Huawei files lawsuit against U.S. Department of Commerce
(https://www.androidauthority.com/huawei-us-government-lawsuit-1001570/): In an expected
move, Huawei officially filed a suit against the United States related to the Huawei ban. The
company is suing the agency over telecommunications equipment seized by American
FedEx refuses to deliver a package with Huawei smartphone inside
(https://www.androidauthority.com/huawei-ban-fedex-1001425/): In what FedEx dubbed “a
mistake,” a package was returned to the sender due to the contents: a Huawei smartphone.
An explanation on the returned package cited the Huawei ban as the reason.
Huawei and the Trump debacle: Everything that's happened so far
June 27:(https://www.androidauthority.com/)
10 series
Huawei P30 series smashes sales record
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In a bit of good news
Inside Google's massive Android rebrand! (https://www.androidauthority.com/android-brand-redesign-20191018245/)
for Huawei, the company’s most recent flagship device series outsold its predecessor series
buy a huge margin. It is unlikely that the sales trend will continue with the ban in full effect,
Saturday, June 29:
Trump announces there will be a partial lift to the Huawei ban
(https://www.androidauthority.com/breaking-huawei-allowed-to-do-business-with-uscompanies-again-1004260/): U.S. companies will be allowed to work with Huawei again,
President Trump announced in a news conference. On the sidelines of the G20 summit in
Osaka, Trump said “U.S. companies can sell their equipment to Huawei,” without going into
detail. “We’re talking about equipment where there’s no great national security problem with
it,” Trump continued. It’s not clear what this means for now, but it’s likely Huawei will be able
to acquire basic components like Qualcomm processors and Google’s Android OS.
Wednesday, July 3:
Commerce Department still blacklisting Huawei (https://www.androidauthority.com/breakinghuawei-allowed-to-do-business-with-us-companies-again-1004260/): Although President
Trump said that at least some aspects of the Huawei ban would be lifted, an internal memo in
the U.S. Department of Commerce suggests that the company is still getting the blacklist
Friday, July 5:
Government moves to dismiss Huawei lawsuit: In March, Huawei filed a lawsuit against the
U.S. government claiming that the country’s blacklisting of its networking products is illegal.
On Wednesday, the U.S. government filed an official motion
(https://www.reuters.com/article/us-usa-china-huawei-tech/u-s-asks-federal-court-to-throwout-huawei-lawsuit-idUSKCN1TZ224) to have that lawsuit dismissed.
Wednesday, July 10:
U.S. clarifies Huawei trade ban status (https://www.androidauthority.com/huawei-trade-bancommerce-1007634/): On July 3, we told you about how there is some confusion regarding
Huawei’s trade ban status. Commerce Secretary Wilbur Ross told a conference that licenses
Huawei and the Trump debacle: Everything that's happened so far
to sell to Huawei will be issued if there’s no security threat, which means President Trump’s
statements on June 29 are now getting placed into effect.
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rebrand! (https://www.androidauthority.com/android-brand-redesign-2019-
Huawei trademarks another OS name (https://www.androidauthority.com/huawei-os-name1009113/): First, we saw Huawei trademarks for HongMeng and Oak, which seemingly
suggested new operating system names. Now we have another trademarked name:
Harmony. Is this the name of Huawei’s Android replacement?
Huawei planning massive layoffs in U.S. (https://www.androidauthority.com/huawei-layoffs-us2019-1009463/): According to a report from The Wall Street Journal, Huawei will lay off
“hundreds” of employees based in the United States. Chinese citizens currently living in the
U.S. will have the option to come back to China for reassignment, while U.S. citizens will be
let go.
Wednesday, July 17:
Huawei smartphone market share way down (https://www.androidauthority.com/huawei-q22019-europe-1010233/): We’re starting to slowly see the negative effects of the Huawei ban
on the company’s sales. Huawei market share in Europe is down by 9 percent when
comparing June 2019 to May 2019.
Friday, July 19:
Huawei says HongMeng OS is not for smartphones
(https://www.androidauthority.com/huawei-hongmeng-os-phones-1011052/): Huawei has
clarified that the leaked information regarding HongMeng OS — its supposed Android
replacement — is not intended for use on smartphones. However, the company would not
give clear information on what it is actually for.
Monday, July 22:
Huawei involvement with North Korea is exposed (https://www.androidauthority.com/huaweinorth-korea-1011860/): A new report from The Washington Post suggests that Huawei worked
closely with North Korea to build out that country’s internal wireless network. If true, this
would be in direct violation of multiple international laws and treaties.
Wednesday, July 24:
Huawei and the Trump debacle: Everything that's happened so far
Huawei still has big smartphone ambitions (https://www.androidauthority.com/huawei
shipments-ren-zhengfei-1012481/): Although Huawei smartphone shipments and sales have
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taken major hits, Huawei founder Ren Zhengfei thinks the company can still reach
million units shipped in 2019. That’s actually a higher shipment estimate than the
Inside Google's massive Android rebrand! (https://www.androidauthority.com/android-brand-redesign-2019company planned before the trade ban started, which is quite interesting.
U.K. can’t find a technical reason not to use Huawei networking gear
(https://www.androidauthority.com/huawei-5g-uk-networks-1012614/): Two commissions in the
United Kingdom — both made up of prominent business, technology, and education leads —
found “no technical reason” to not use Huawei equipment in the rollout of 5G networks in the
U.K. However, both commissions conceded that geo-political considerations must be made.
Monday, July 29:
There was a Huawei/Google smart speaker on the way
(https://www.androidauthority.com/huawei-google-assistant-smart-speaker-1013998/): Before
the Huawei ban went into effect, Google and Huawei had planned a smart speaker. The
speaker would have been made and sold by Huawei and featured Google Assistant support.
This speaker would have been sold in the U.S., Huawei’s first major product in years in the
U.S. market.
Tuesday, July 30:
Somehow, Huawei saw a smartphone shipment spike
(https://www.androidauthority.com/huawei-h1-2019-results-1014101/): Despite the Huawei ban,
the company reported some very strong results. The Chinese manufacturer reported that it
shipped 118 million smartphones in the first half of the year. This is a 24 percent increase
over H1 2018 when it shipped 95 million units.
Monday, August 5:
Rumor points to HongMeng OS phone launching this year
(https://www.androidauthority.com/huawei-hongmeng-os-phone-1015752/): Despite the fact
that Huawei categorically said HongMeng OS will not be used in smartphones, a new rumor
from Chinese publication Global Times says that the company could launch a HongMeng OS
phone alongside the Huawei Mate 30 series later this Fall.
Wednesday, August 7:
Huawei and the Trump debacle: Everything that's happened so far
China won’t sit idly if India blocks Huawei (https://www.androidauthority.com/china-india
sanctions-huawei-1016717/): India still hasn’t decided on whether to use Huawei equipment in
Galaxy Note 10 (https://www.androidauthority.com/samsung-galaxy-note-1
5G network
or not. China has now declared that if India attempts to block Huawei it will
back through trade sanctions on India.
Inside Google's massive Android rebrand! (https://www.androidauthority.com/android-brand-redesign-2019-
Friday, August 9:
Huawei officially launches Harmony OS (https://www.androidauthority.com/huaweiharmonyos-1017511/): Huawei just announced Harmony OS. The new, open-source platform is
ostensibly the final name for its Hongmeng OS. Harmony OS is “the first microkernel-based
distributed OS for all scenarios,” consumer group CEO Richard Yu told attendees at the
Huawei Developer Conference. The new platform supports smartphones, smart speakers,
computers, smartwatches, wireless earbuds, cars, and tablets. However, Huawei
simultaneously committed to keep using Android in its smartphones as long as it can.
Trump says “we are not going to do business with Huawei”
(https://www.androidauthority.com/huawei-licenses-us-businesses-1017841/): Although the
trade ban against Huawei has exceptions, President Trump seemed to counteract that system
of exceptions when he announced during a press conference: “We’re not going to do
business with Huawei. That doesn’t mean we won’t agree to something if and when we make
a trade deal, but we’re not going to be doing business with Huawei.” Allegedly, the system
put in place to determine which firms have access to Huawei is suspended.
What will happen with Huawei next?
Stay locked to Android Authority to find out.
ndroidauthority&utm_medium=referral&utm_content=thumbnails-r:Below Article Thumbnails 14:)
ndroidauthority&utm_medium=referral&utm_content=thumbnails-r:Below Article Thumbnails 14:)
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