The development comes after the USA government moved to curb Huawei Technologies Co.'s ability to sell equipment in the US and buy parts from suppliers there, potentially crippling one of China's most successful global companies.
It's not clear exactly what other companies are affected by the USA ban, as so far, only Huawei and ZTE have been targeted by name, though China Telecom was recently banned from setting up a VMNO network in the States.
The Chinese company denies the U.S. claims of it being a security threat.
We recall that on the previous days, Google had also moved, whose commercial interests with Huawei are enormous, to emphasize the danger inherent in a customized operating system by the Chinese giant, more worrying than any spyware on Chinese smartphones. It has also hinted that it would limit its supply of rare earths to the United States.
The NDRC did not immediately reply to a faxed request for comment from Reuters.
It is worth to mention that Huawei, is developing its own system which will reportedly be called "HongMeng" OS in China and "Ark" or "Oak" OS in other parts of the world. "No ultimatums. Just asked to stay in the country, contribute to the win-win negotiation", the source said, declining to be identified by name or company given the sensitivity of the matter.
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Earlier this week, the Chinese government summoned executives from American firms Dell and Microsoft and South Korea's Samsung, among others, to warn them that any moves to ramp down their businesses in China may lead to retaliation, The New York Times reported.
Companies based outside the United States were told that as long as they maintained business as usual, they wouldn't be punished, the newspaper reported. In a tweet, Global Times Editor-in-Chief Hu Xijin said that China "is building a management mechanism to protect China's key technologies".
"This is a major step to improve its system and also a move to counter USA crackdown", he added.
Chinese exports edged up in May, surprising markets, but analysts say the rebound is likely to be short-lived given higher US tariffs and slowing global growth.
China has announced plans to set up a national technology security management list system in a bid to protect its high-tech firms from being arbitrarily targeted by the USA in the wake of the intensified trade war between the two countries, official media here reported.
Hu regularly tweets on China's global affairs, often citing authoritative sources without identifying them.