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In the UAE, du, says a U.S. ban on Huawei was not a problem for the 5G network

DUBAI (Reuters) – the United Arab Emirates (uae telecom company du, discussed U.S. restrictions on Huawei, the Chinese company, and feel that they do not interfere with the 5G network, its chief executive said on Wednesday.

A FILE PHOTO of A Huawei logo is pictured at the Shenzhen International Airport in Shenzhen, Guangdong province, China, on July 22, 2019. (REUTERS photo/Aly Song, File/Photo

U.s. companies were banned in May for the sale of the majority of north AMERICAN parts and components of your Smartphone without any special permits, licenses, raising concerns about the company’s supply chain as a whole.

Du uses Huawei equipment in the 5G network, however, the UNITED chief executive, Sultan, Osman, had said that it had discussed the matter with a Smartphone, and don’t see a “problem”.

“We don’t have any concern for the development of the network, and the use of Huawei equipment in your network,” Sultan told reporters on an earnings conference call.

Du, that is, the use of Nokia’s 5G technology, which is expected in the vicinity of the 800 active 5G mobile infrastructure sites by the end of the year.

The UAE is one of the many Gulf and Arab states, who, at the close of its partners in the United States of america, with the help of Huawei 5G technology.

Washington says that China’s technology could be used by Beijing for espionage and has threatened to cut off the exchange with other countries that use Huawei equipment. China and Huawei as the rejection of the claims.

“There will be regular tests to be done, not only by us but also by the public authorities, etc., and we have never had any instruction or directive to discontinue the use of the Huawei equipment,” the Sultan said.

The other is a telecom company in the united arab emirates (uae), through the state-controlled Etisalat, is the use of Huawei and Ericsson’s 5G wireless technology. It does not have to respond to the US-Huawei issue.

AMERICAN officials have privately raised their concerns with the Emirati counterparts, according to two sources familiar with the matter, and, as a former U.s. government official, who declined to be further identified because of the sensitivity of the matter.

The united arab emirates, which shares intelligence with the u.s. and hosts AMERICAN troops, has been of the opinion that it will be able to manage the risk, one of the sources said.

When asked by Reuters about the US claims that China was going to be able to use the technology, and the director-general of the united arab emirates, and the federal Telecommunications regulatory Authority, Hamad Obaid al Mansouri, said: “we do not have any information”, and the other authorities responsible for safety and security.

Reporting by Alexander Cornwell; Editing by David Goodman

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