Network Computing reports that the co-founder and CEO of Chinese switch maker Huawei is giving up on the U.S. market "amid a growing stockpile of accusations, conspiracy and intrigue surrounding his company, almost none of it conclusive," as Scott Fulton writes.
Huawei regained second place from NEC among microwave gear vendors in the third quarter, with Ericsson holding onto first place, according to the latest research from Infonetics Research.
Quick takes on Wednesday, 10/30 news including: Samsung and Apple smartphone shipment wars, Google Glass, Canadian mobile internet ad spending, Lenovo's newest tablet and more M2M news.
Australia's new government has upheld the ban on Huawei's participation in the country's national broadband network, based on advice from its national security agencies, according to report by newswire AFP.
In a new white paper, Huawei denies allegations of helping the Chinese government carry out industrial espionage and stresses that cybersecurity is a top priority in making its telecom equipment.
Latin America and the emerging Asia-Pacific region are forecast by Analysys Mason to zoom past the United States and Western Europe in high-speed 4G LTE deployments.
Huawei, Ericsson, Alcatel-Lucent and NEC controlled 70 percent of the point-to-point microwave transmission equipment market in the second quarter, according to the latest stats from Dell'Oro.
Ericsson, Nokia Siemens Networks, and Huawei are the top vendors in the mobile radio access network (RAN) LTE equipment market, which is forecast by the Dell'Oro Group to increase at a 20 percent compound annual growth rate over the next five years.
Under pressure from Parliament, the U.K. government has launched a probe into a center set up by Chinese telecom gear maker Huawei in southern England to test the security of its telecom gear before it is deployed into the U.K. critical national infrastructure.
The London-based Imperial College and China-based telecom supplier Huawei inked a deal to develop a new big data R&D center at the old BBC site in London, reports ComputerWeekly.