On August 17, US local time, the Bureau of industry and security (BIS) of the U.S. Department of Commerce issued a revised ban on Huawei. The ban further restricted Huawei’s products made with us technology and software, and added 38 Huawei subsidiaries to the entity list. In response to this, the company has always followed the provisions of Global trade related laws and regulations, and is paying close attention to the changes of us export control rules and consulting external legal advisers to obtain the latest provisions for legal analysis in real time, so as to ensure the compliance of relevant rules. < / P > < p > according to the rules of the ban issued by the United States before, although Huawei Kirin chips are difficult to produce, it does not affect the third-party chip design enterprises to provide standard products to Huashi. China’s mobile phone company
Xu Zhijun, chairman of the rotating board of HUAWEI, told reporters this year that even if the chip was banned, the HUAWEI could also produce chips from Samsung, Taiwan, China and China’s chip sales. Even if HUAWEI had made a sacrifice because it could not produce chips for a long time, there would be many chips in Chinese mainland. Enterprises grow up. Huawei can also develop and produce products from chip manufacturers in Korea, Japan, Europe and Taiwan. In early August, MediaTek told reporters from China first finance and economics that more high-end chips will be launched by the end of the year and next year, but it is not convenient to comment on the relevant information of a single customer. At present, MediaTek can take orders from Huawei. < / P > < p > “a month ago, MediaTek updated the latest flagship mobile phone chip roadmap for Chinese customers, and many specifications were dominated by Huawei’s specifications.” A source told reporters. It is reported that Huawei has recently ordered 120 million chips from MediaTek, and seven of the mobile phones released this year all use the chips. However, in this new regulation, the U.S. Department of Commerce has stipulated license requirements for all projects subject to the export administration regulations (ear), and has revised the existing four Huawei entity list entries. As long as the transaction involves a party on the list of entities, BIS imposes licensing requirements on any transaction involving a project subject to commercial export controls. For example, when Huawei (or other entity list entity) acts as purchaser, intermediary or end user, the above actions will take effect immediately. Some analysts point out that the US Department of Commerce’s move aims to prevent Huawei from bypassing U.S. export controls to use electronic components developed or produced with U.S. technology.