Britain's telecoms have avoided using Huawei equipment in their network cores, which contain customers' personal data.
Just days ago, New Zealand national security minister said local carrier Spark's use of the Chinese vendor's kit in its 5G rollout "poses risk", but said that didn't necessarily mean a ban, as Spark and Huawei could work together to allay the spooks' national security concerns.
In 2010 at the request of the United Kingdom government, Huawei established the Huawei Cyber Security Evaluation Centre, or HCSEC, aimed at mitigating any perceived risks to critical national infrastructure. There are also questions about how independent of state influence any large Chinese company can be. "As BT noted, 'Huawei remains an important equipment provider and a valued innovation partner'". The two countries were concerned about any possible involvement of the Chinese government in Huawei's communication infrastructure.
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The telecom giant Huawei's relations with the West have always been dogged by concerns that its remarkable economic success selling affordable consumer gadgetry has hidden a secret and darker mission as a hi-tech spying tool of Beijing.
It said the process was to bring the EE networks into line with the rest of its business rather than a change of policy.
Beijing could "force Chinese suppliers or manufacturers to modify products to perform below expectations or fail, facilitate state or corporate espionage, or otherwise compromise the confidentiality, integrity, or availability", Younger said.
In 2010, the British government, Huawei and telecom operators, including BT, established the Huawei Cyber Security Evaluation Centre (HCSEC) Oversight Board, based in Banbury.
In response, a Huawei spokesman ceded there are "some areas for improvement" and said the company would "continue to actively improve our engineering processes and risk management systems".