Certainly the introduction of Huawei (China) into the US Department of Commerce's "blacklist" is to make Huawei difficult, but it can also affect the 5G deployment process globally.
5G is our future when it comes to download speeds up to 10 times faster than 4G LTE (theoretically). When 5G is popular, we will see the next steps of technology: self-driving cars, systems using artificial intelligence (AI), even things that are now unimaginable. And Huawei, the world's leading provider of network equipment, plays a major role in deploying 5G networks globally.
According to the PhoneArena, the US ban on Huawei may affect 5G deployment in the world. Source from Reuters said some companies did not allow their employees to discuss with Huawei representatives about 5G technical standards. Companies such as Intel, Qualcomm of the US or even LG Uplus of Korea do not participate in these discussions.
President Trump's administration has allowed to postpone the ban to Huawei for 3 months (ending August). During this time, companies were still able to collaborate and discuss with Huawei about the issues needed to develop 5G standards, but many companies still decided not to discuss anything with the manufacturer. Chinese export. Although the US government asserts everything is fine; But companies still worry that they may be fined for their relationship with Huawei.
Huawei is a member of many organizations that play an important role in establishing standards for the 5G network. The US has warned allies not to let local operators use Huawei's infrastructure due to concerns that they may send data about servers in Beijing due to orders from the Chinese government.
Companies competing for 5G infrastructure with Huawei include Nokia, Ericsson, ZTE and Alcatel-Lucent. Now that the US, Japan and Australia have completely banned Huawei's network equipment, some European countries are puzzled, and some countries like Malaysia still decide to use the Chinese company's infrastructure.
In order for the 5G deployment to be unaffected, organizations need to decide whether to allow Huawei employees to participate in the discussion or development of 5G technical standards in the future, even if the embargo decision President Trump is in effect.