Stocks in Asia mixed as investors await ECB interest rate decision; Apple suppliers mostly jump

Shares in Asia were mixed on Wednesday as investors awaited the European central bank’s interest rate decision later in the week. Mainland Chinese shares were lower on the day, with the Shenzhen component declining 0.935% to about 1,671.54 and the Shenzhen composite down 1.12% to 9,853.72. Meanwhile, Hong Kong’s Hang Seng index rose 1.51%, as of its final hour of trading. Elsewhere in Japan, the Nikkei 225 rose 0.96% to close at 21,597.76 while the Topix index gained 1.65% on the day to 1,583.66


Shares in Asia were mixed on Wednesday as investors awaited the European central bank’s interest rate decision later in the week. Mainland Chinese shares were lower on the day, with the Shenzhen component declining 0.935% to about 1,671.54 and the Shenzhen composite down 1.12% to 9,853.72. Meanwhile, Hong Kong’s Hang Seng index rose 1.51%, as of its final hour of trading. Elsewhere in Japan, the Nikkei 225 rose 0.96% to close at 21,597.76 while the Topix index gained 1.65% on the day to 1,583.66
Stocks in Asia mixed as investors await ECB interest rate decision; Apple suppliers mostly jump Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-09-11  Authors: eustance huang
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, stocks, decision, tariffs, shares, rose, asia, index, ecb, shenzhen, investors, rate, day, south, china, mixed, suppliers, interest, jump, await, composite


Stocks in Asia mixed as investors await ECB interest rate decision; Apple suppliers mostly jump

Shares in Asia were mixed on Wednesday as investors awaited the European central bank’s interest rate decision later in the week.

Mainland Chinese shares were lower on the day, with the Shenzhen component declining 0.935% to about 1,671.54 and the Shenzhen composite down 1.12% to 9,853.72. The Shanghai composite slipped 0.41% to around 3,008.81. Meanwhile, Hong Kong’s Hang Seng index rose 1.51%, as of its final hour of trading.

Elsewhere in Japan, the Nikkei 225 rose 0.96% to close at 21,597.76 while the Topix index gained 1.65% on the day to 1,583.66. South Korea’s Kospi closed 0.84% higher at 2,049.20. Over in Australia, the S&P/ASX 200 advanced 0.36% to end its trading day at 6,638.00.

Overall, the MSCI Asia ex-Japan index rose 0.64%.

On the trade front, China’s Ministry of Finance announced that 16 American products will be exempted from additional tariffs. On Tuesday, the South China Morning Post reported that China has offered to increase U.S. agricultural purchases in exchange for a delay in tariffs and easing of a supply ban against telecommunications giant Huawei Technologies.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-09-11  Authors: eustance huang
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, stocks, decision, tariffs, shares, rose, asia, index, ecb, shenzhen, investors, rate, day, south, china, mixed, suppliers, interest, jump, await, composite


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US grants Huawei another 90 days to buy from American suppliers: Ross

Asked what will happen in November to U.S. companies, Ross said: “Everybody has had plenty of notice of it, there have been plenty of discussions with the president.” The U.S. government blacklisted Huawei, alleging the Chinese company is involved in activities contrary to national security or foreign policy interests. Huawei, the world’s largest telecommunications equipment maker, is still prohibited from buying American parts and components to manufacture new products without additional specia


Asked what will happen in November to U.S. companies, Ross said: “Everybody has had plenty of notice of it, there have been plenty of discussions with the president.” The U.S. government blacklisted Huawei, alleging the Chinese company is involved in activities contrary to national security or foreign policy interests. Huawei, the world’s largest telecommunications equipment maker, is still prohibited from buying American parts and components to manufacture new products without additional specia
US grants Huawei another 90 days to buy from American suppliers: Ross Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-08-19  Authors: spencer kimball
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, grants, chinese, companies, american, commerce, 90, buy, company, told, wilbur, buying, telecommunications, suppliers, days, huawei, ross


US grants Huawei another 90 days to buy from American suppliers: Ross

Commerce Secretary Wilbur Ross (R) and other Trump Administration officials sit down with Chinese vice ministers and senior officials for trade negotiations in the Diplomatic Room at the Eisenhower Executive Office Building January 30, 2019 in Washington, DC.

U.S. Commerce Secretary Wilbur Ross said Monday the U.S. government will extend a reprieve given to Huawei Technologies that permits the Chinese firm to buy supplies from U.S. companies so that it can service existing customers, even as nearly 50 of its units were being added to a U.S. economic blacklist.

The “temporary general license,” due to expire on Monday, will be extended for Huawei for 90 days, he told Fox Business Network Monday, confirming an expected decision first reported Friday by Reuters. He also said he was adding 46 Huawei affiliates to the Entity List, raising the total number to more than 100 Huawei entities that are covered by the restrictions.

Ross said the extension was to aid U.S. customers, many of which operate networks in rural America.

“We’re giving them a little more time to wean themselves off,” Ross said.

Shortly after blacklisting the company in May, the Commerce Department initially allowed Huawei to purchase some American-made goods in a move aimed at minimizing disruption for its customers.

Huawei did not immediately comment Monday.

The extension, through Nov. 19, renews an agreement continuing the Chinese company’s ability to maintain existing telecommunications networks and provide software updates to Huawei handsets.

Asked what will happen in November to U.S. companies, Ross said: “Everybody has had plenty of notice of it, there have been plenty of discussions with the president.”

When the Commerce Department blocked Huawei from buying U.S. goods earlier this year, it was seen as a major escalation in the Sino-U.S.trade war.

The U.S. government blacklisted Huawei, alleging the Chinese company is involved in activities contrary to national security or foreign policy interests.

As an example, the blacklisting order cited a pending federal criminal case concerning allegations Huawei violated U.S. sanctions against Iran. Huawei has pleaded not guilty in the case.

The order noted that the indictment also accused Huawei of deceptive and obstructive acts.

At the same time the United States says Huawei’s smartphones and network equipment could be used by China to spy on Americans, allegations the company has repeatedly denied.

Huawei, the world’s largest telecommunications equipment maker, is still prohibited from buying American parts and components to manufacture new products without additional special licenses.

Many Huawei suppliers have requested the special licenses to sell to the firm. Ross told reporters late last month he had received more than 50 applications, and that he expected to receive more. He said on Monday that there were no “specific licenses being granted for anything.”

Out of $70 billion that Huawei spent buying components in 2018, some $11 billion went to U.S. companies including Qualcomm, Intel, and Micron Technology. Intel declined to comment on Monday.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-08-19  Authors: spencer kimball
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, grants, chinese, companies, american, commerce, 90, buy, company, told, wilbur, buying, telecommunications, suppliers, days, huawei, ross


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Why this security expert is concerned about Huawei

Why this security expert is concerned about Huawei5 Hours AgoHuawei suppliers are expected to meet at the White House on Monday to talk about doing business with the Chinese telecom giant. Robert Spalding, senior fellow at the Hudson Institute, joins “Squawk Box” to discuss why he’s been very outspoken about the security issues posed by Huawei.


Why this security expert is concerned about Huawei5 Hours AgoHuawei suppliers are expected to meet at the White House on Monday to talk about doing business with the Chinese telecom giant. Robert Spalding, senior fellow at the Hudson Institute, joins “Squawk Box” to discuss why he’s been very outspoken about the security issues posed by Huawei.
Why this security expert is concerned about Huawei Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-22  Authors: fred dufour, afp, getty images
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, talk, white, telecom, security, squawk, posed, huawei, spalding, suppliers, expert, robert, concerned, senior


Why this security expert is concerned about Huawei

Why this security expert is concerned about Huawei

5 Hours Ago

Huawei suppliers are expected to meet at the White House on Monday to talk about doing business with the Chinese telecom giant. Robert Spalding, senior fellow at the Hudson Institute, joins “Squawk Box” to discuss why he’s been very outspoken about the security issues posed by Huawei.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-22  Authors: fred dufour, afp, getty images
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, talk, white, telecom, security, squawk, posed, huawei, spalding, suppliers, expert, robert, concerned, senior


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Huawei suppliers like Google, Qualcomm and Intel will meet with White House officials as they seek exemptions from ban

White House officials will host a meeting Monday with technology companies to discuss the U.S. ban on Huawei. Treasury Secretary Steven Mnuchin and White House economic adviser Larry Kudlow will be in attendance, alongside representatives from Huawei suppliers and tech companies Qualcomm, Broadcom, Intel and Micron, according to two sources familiar with the matter. The Huawei ban will likely be on the agenda, but “that is not the reason why they are convening the meeting,” sources told Reuters.


White House officials will host a meeting Monday with technology companies to discuss the U.S. ban on Huawei. Treasury Secretary Steven Mnuchin and White House economic adviser Larry Kudlow will be in attendance, alongside representatives from Huawei suppliers and tech companies Qualcomm, Broadcom, Intel and Micron, according to two sources familiar with the matter. The Huawei ban will likely be on the agenda, but “that is not the reason why they are convening the meeting,” sources told Reuters.
Huawei suppliers like Google, Qualcomm and Intel will meet with White House officials as they seek exemptions from ban Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-22  Authors: ylan mui annie palmer, ylan mui, annie palmer
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, white, unclear, qualcomm, google, officials, told, ban, trump, companies, intel, huawei, suppliers, seek, house, meet, sources, meeting


Huawei suppliers like Google, Qualcomm and Intel will meet with White House officials as they seek exemptions from ban

White House officials will host a meeting Monday with technology companies to discuss the U.S. ban on Huawei.

Treasury Secretary Steven Mnuchin and White House economic adviser Larry Kudlow will be in attendance, alongside representatives from Huawei suppliers and tech companies Qualcomm, Broadcom, Intel and Micron, according to two sources familiar with the matter.

Executives from Google are also expected to attend the event, Reuters reported. The Huawei ban will likely be on the agenda, but “that is not the reason why they are convening the meeting,” sources told Reuters.

The meeting comes after the U.S. placed Huawei on the Commerce Department’s Entity List in May over national security concerns. It meant that U.S. companies would be banned from selling parts and components to Huawei without a special license.

Last month, President Donald Trump said some U.S. firms would be able to resume sales to Huawei, but it’s still unclear how companies can qualify for an exemption.

—CNBC’s Kayla Tausche contributed to this report.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-22  Authors: ylan mui annie palmer, ylan mui, annie palmer
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, white, unclear, qualcomm, google, officials, told, ban, trump, companies, intel, huawei, suppliers, seek, house, meet, sources, meeting


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Jim Cramer: Samsung wants to leapfrog Huawei in 5G infrastructure

Jim Cramer: Samsung wants to leapfrog Huawei in 5G infrastructure20 Hours AgoHuawei suppliers are expected to meet at the White House on Monday to talk about doing business with the Chinese telecom giant. CNCB’s Jim Cramer and Carl Quintanilla discuss.


Jim Cramer: Samsung wants to leapfrog Huawei in 5G infrastructure20 Hours AgoHuawei suppliers are expected to meet at the White House on Monday to talk about doing business with the Chinese telecom giant. CNCB’s Jim Cramer and Carl Quintanilla discuss.
Jim Cramer: Samsung wants to leapfrog Huawei in 5G infrastructure Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-22  Authors: justin solomon
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, 5g, quintanilla, leapfrog, talk, white, suppliers, infrastructure, samsung, cramer, meet, jim, wants, telecom, huawei


Jim Cramer: Samsung wants to leapfrog Huawei in 5G infrastructure

Jim Cramer: Samsung wants to leapfrog Huawei in 5G infrastructure

20 Hours Ago

Huawei suppliers are expected to meet at the White House on Monday to talk about doing business with the Chinese telecom giant. CNCB’s Jim Cramer and Carl Quintanilla discuss.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-22  Authors: justin solomon
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, 5g, quintanilla, leapfrog, talk, white, suppliers, infrastructure, samsung, cramer, meet, jim, wants, telecom, huawei


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US chipmakers are reportedly quietly lobbying to ease Huawei ban

Huawei’s American chip suppliers, including Qualcomm and Intel, are quietly pressing the U.S. government to ease its ban on sales to the Chinese tech giant, even as Huawei itself avoids typical government lobbying, people familiar with the situation said. The ban bars U.S. suppliers from selling to Huawei, the world’s largest telecommunications equipment company, without special approval, because of what the government said were national security issues. “For technologies that do not relate to n


Huawei’s American chip suppliers, including Qualcomm and Intel, are quietly pressing the U.S. government to ease its ban on sales to the Chinese tech giant, even as Huawei itself avoids typical government lobbying, people familiar with the situation said. The ban bars U.S. suppliers from selling to Huawei, the world’s largest telecommunications equipment company, without special approval, because of what the government said were national security issues. “For technologies that do not relate to n
US chipmakers are reportedly quietly lobbying to ease Huawei ban Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-06-17
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, trade, ban, chinese, suppliers, reportedly, ease, quietly, security, intel, lobbying, chipmakers, selling, huawei, situation, technology


US chipmakers are reportedly quietly lobbying to ease Huawei ban

Huawei’s American chip suppliers, including Qualcomm and Intel, are quietly pressing the U.S. government to ease its ban on sales to the Chinese tech giant, even as Huawei itself avoids typical government lobbying, people familiar with the situation said.

Executives from top U.S. chipmakers Intel and Xilinx attended a meeting in late May with the Commerce Department to discuss a response to Huawei’s placement on the black list, one person said.

The ban bars U.S. suppliers from selling to Huawei, the world’s largest telecommunications equipment company, without special approval, because of what the government said were national security issues.

Qualcomm has also pressed the Commerce Department over the issue, four people said.

Chip makers argue that Huawei units selling products such as smartphones and computer servers use commonly available parts and are unlikely to present the same security concerns as the Chinese technology firm’s 5G networking gear, according to three people.

“This isn’t about helping Huawei. It’s about preventing harm to American companies,” one of the people said.

Out of $70 billion that Huawei spent buying components in 2018, some $11 billion went to U.S. firms including Qualcomm, Intel and Micron Technology Inc.

Qualcomm, for example, wants to be able to continue shipping chips to Huawei for common devices like phones and smart watches, a person familiar with the company’s situation said.

The Semiconductor Industry Association (SIA), a trade group, acknowledged it arranged consultations with the U.S. government on behalf of the companies to help them comply and brief officials on the impact of the ban on the companies.

“For technologies that do not relate to national security, it seems they shouldn’t fall within the scope of the order. And we have conveyed this perspective to government,” said Jimmy Goodrich, vice president of global policy at SIA.

The ban came soon after the breakdown of talks to end the months-long trade spat between China and the United States, spurred by U.S. allegations of Chinese corporate espionage, intellectual property theft and forced technology transfer.

Google, which sells hardware, software and technical services to Huawei, has also advocated so it can keep selling to the company, Huawei Chairman Liang Hua told reporters in China earlier this month.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-06-17
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, trade, ban, chinese, suppliers, reportedly, ease, quietly, security, intel, lobbying, chipmakers, selling, huawei, situation, technology


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Shares of Huawei’s American suppliers slide, but the Chinese giant says it can survive US blacklist

Shares of Huawei’s key U.S.-listed suppliers stumbled on Thursday following a new rule that requires American firms to seek government approval before selling to the Chinese tech giant. That means American firms will need to get a license from the government to sell or transfer technology to Huawei. Huawei, for its part, said the U.S. government’s move could meaningfully hurt such American firms. US company reactionCNBC reached out to 11 U.S.-listed Huawei suppliers. A concern is that there coul


Shares of Huawei’s key U.S.-listed suppliers stumbled on Thursday following a new rule that requires American firms to seek government approval before selling to the Chinese tech giant. That means American firms will need to get a license from the government to sell or transfer technology to Huawei. Huawei, for its part, said the U.S. government’s move could meaningfully hurt such American firms. US company reactionCNBC reached out to 11 U.S.-listed Huawei suppliers. A concern is that there coul
Shares of Huawei’s American suppliers slide, but the Chinese giant says it can survive US blacklist Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-05-17  Authors: arjun kharpal
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, survive, huawei, suppliers, business, huaweis, blacklist, told, technology, chinese, spare, shares, slide, american, firms, components, companies, giant


Shares of Huawei's American suppliers slide, but the Chinese giant says it can survive US blacklist

Shares of Huawei’s key U.S.-listed suppliers stumbled on Thursday following a new rule that requires American firms to seek government approval before selling to the Chinese tech giant. Earlier this week, Huawei was added to the U.S. Bureau of Industry and Security’s so-called Entity List. That means American firms will need to get a license from the government to sell or transfer technology to Huawei. Huawei has over 30 U.S. companies that it deems “core suppliers,” selling it components to go in everything from its smartphones to its telecom networking equipment. Many of those firms are publicly listed and took a battering by the close of U.S. trade on Thursday. Qualcomm was down 4%, Micron was nearly 3% lower, and semiconductor firms Qorvo and Skyworks were down 7% and 6%, respectively. CNBC reached out to all four of those companies for comment about Huawei’s inclusion on the Entity List. None have replied.

Huawei, for its part, said the U.S. government’s move could meaningfully hurt such American firms. “This decision is in no one’s interest. It will do significant economic harm to the American companies with which Huawei does business, affect tens of thousands of American jobs, and disrupt the current collaboration and mutual trust that exist on the global supply chain,” a Huawei spokesperson said on Friday. “Huawei will seek remedies immediately and find a resolution to this matter. We will also proactively endeavor to mitigate the impacts of this incident.”

Huawei’s ‘spare tires’

It appeared that Huawei has been preparing for this situation for some time. The world’s largest telecom equipment maker told some suppliers six months ago that it wanted to build up a year’s worth of crucial components to prepare for any U.S.-China trade war-related issues, according to a report from the Nikkei Asian Review on Friday. Over the past few years, Huawei has also been trying to reduce its reliance on U.S. companies by investing in its own chip technology for consumer products, particularly smartphone processors and 5G chips. 5G refers to the next generation of mobile networks which promises super-fast speeds and the ability to support new technologies like driverless cars. He Tingbo, president of Huawei chip division Hi-Silicon, called the American decision to put it on the Entity List “insane” in a letter to employees translated by CNBC. She said the company has been preparing for it for several years, and that Huawei has been creating “spare tires” — apparently referring to extra components that would allow the company to survive if the U.S. cut off the fresh supply. “All the ‘spare tires’ we’ve created are no longer spare,” He said in the letter.

The Huawei logo is seen on the side of the main building at the company’s production campus on April 25, 2019 in Dongguan, near Shenzhen, China. Kevin Frayer | Getty Images News | Getty Images

The stockpiling along with the development of its own chip technology could help Huawei weather the storm in the near term, experts said. Still, it’s bad news for major suppliers. “While it could hit Huawei quite a bit, it will also hit these companies as Huawei has grown big enough to be substantial portion of these companies’ revenues,” Neil Shah, a research director at Counterpoint Research told CNBC. “Huawei has … started to stock enough components for next 8-12 months so ideally should be little affected in the near term. Huawei would be expecting to get this resolved by then but there will always be a hanging sword,” Shah added.

Stockpiles may not be enough

While Huawei has been investing in some components, there are other parts that make up a smartphone for which it doesn’t have its own technology and for which it heavily relies on American parts. “It’ll be catastrophic for Huawei,” Edward Snyder, managing director of Charter Equity Research, told “Squawk Box Asia” on Friday. “So yes, they have some internal (parts), but they’re missing a large portion of what they need to do the most advanced stuff, and there’s no way around buying American for that,” he added.

The analyst said that Huawei’s smartphone business, which has helped drive the consumer division to be the company’s biggest by revenues, could “suffer.” “Huawei’s phone business is going to suffer, in my opinion, significantly from this, and that means they’re going to lose shares. Well someone’s going to sell those phones, and it won’t be ZTE, because they don’t have much of a phone business at all. It’ll probably be Samsung, and maybe perhaps other (original equipment manufacturers) like Oppo, Vivo, Xiaomi who do buy a lot of Qualcomm, ” Snyder said.

US company reaction

CNBC reached out to 11 U.S.-listed Huawei suppliers. Corning, a maker of specialist glass, said it will continue to comply with trade regulations. “Corning’s optical communications business segment has a large global customer base. We are confident that our optical communications business segment will remain on track to deliver on its goal of $5 billion in 2020 sales, with continued growth beyond,” a spokesperson told CNBC. “We do not believe that this issue will have a material impact on Corning’s overall financial performance.” A spokesperson for Flex, a U.S.-listed design and manufacturing company, said it is “monitoring the situation closely and reviewing” the Entity List to determine the impact on its business. Several other companies have not replied to CNBC’s request for comment. A concern is that there could be some retaliation from the Chinese government to suppliers with exposure to China, such as Qualcomm. But analysts said they are not worried about that yet.

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Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-05-17  Authors: arjun kharpal
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, survive, huawei, suppliers, business, huaweis, blacklist, told, technology, chinese, spare, shares, slide, american, firms, components, companies, giant


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The trade war will be a ‘pain’ for Apple’s earnings, Nomura Instinet says, cutting estimates

Huawei’s American suppliers stumble, but it says it can survive…Huawei says that it has been preparing for the “insane” move by the U.S. to put it on the so-called “Entity List,” which means American firms need to obtain a license before…Technologyread more


Huawei’s American suppliers stumble, but it says it can survive…Huawei says that it has been preparing for the “insane” move by the U.S. to put it on the so-called “Entity List,” which means American firms need to obtain a license before…Technologyread more
The trade war will be a ‘pain’ for Apple’s earnings, Nomura Instinet says, cutting estimates Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-05-17  Authors: michael sheetz
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, cutting, trade, preparing, survivehuawei, apples, suppliers, stumble, pain, list, nomura, american, instinet, need, estimates, earnings, obtain, means, war, socalled


The trade war will be a 'pain' for Apple's earnings, Nomura Instinet says, cutting estimates

Huawei’s American suppliers stumble, but it says it can survive…

Huawei says that it has been preparing for the “insane” move by the U.S. to put it on the so-called “Entity List,” which means American firms need to obtain a license before…

Technology

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Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-05-17  Authors: michael sheetz
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, cutting, trade, preparing, survivehuawei, apples, suppliers, stumble, pain, list, nomura, american, instinet, need, estimates, earnings, obtain, means, war, socalled


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F-16 pilot safely ejects after jet crashes into California building

Huawei’s American suppliers stumble, but it says it can survive…Huawei says that it has been preparing for the “insane” move by the U.S. to put it on the so-called “Entity List,” which means American firms need to obtain a license before…Technologyread more


Huawei’s American suppliers stumble, but it says it can survive…Huawei says that it has been preparing for the “insane” move by the U.S. to put it on the so-called “Entity List,” which means American firms need to obtain a license before…Technologyread more
F-16 pilot safely ejects after jet crashes into California building Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-05-16
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, building, preparing, survivehuawei, pilot, ejects, california, suppliers, stumble, jet, list, socalled, american, need, obtain, f16, means, safely, crashes


F-16 pilot safely ejects after jet crashes into California building

Huawei’s American suppliers stumble, but it says it can survive…

Huawei says that it has been preparing for the “insane” move by the U.S. to put it on the so-called “Entity List,” which means American firms need to obtain a license before…

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Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-05-16
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Former Apple retail boss Angela Ahrendts joins Airbnb’s board

Huawei’s American suppliers stumble, but it says it can survive…Huawei says that it has been preparing for the “insane” move by the U.S. to put it on the so-called “Entity List,” which means American firms need to obtain a license before…Technologyread more


Huawei’s American suppliers stumble, but it says it can survive…Huawei says that it has been preparing for the “insane” move by the U.S. to put it on the so-called “Entity List,” which means American firms need to obtain a license before…Technologyread more
Former Apple retail boss Angela Ahrendts joins Airbnb’s board Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-05-16  Authors: lauren feiner deirdre bosa, lauren feiner, deirdre bosa
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, airbnbs, preparing, survivehuawei, suppliers, stumble, boss, angela, retail, apple, list, board, american, need, obtain, means, ahrendts, joins, socalled


Former Apple retail boss Angela Ahrendts joins Airbnb's board

Huawei’s American suppliers stumble, but it says it can survive…

Huawei says that it has been preparing for the “insane” move by the U.S. to put it on the so-called “Entity List,” which means American firms need to obtain a license before…

Technology

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Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-05-16  Authors: lauren feiner deirdre bosa, lauren feiner, deirdre bosa
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, airbnbs, preparing, survivehuawei, suppliers, stumble, boss, angela, retail, apple, list, board, american, need, obtain, means, ahrendts, joins, socalled


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