Huawei Technologies Co. had made a new legal challenge against the US by trying to put on an end to its Federal Communications Commission's (FCC) decision a month ago that adds more limitations on the Chinese telecom behemoth's capacity to operate in the US.
Huawei said the FCC's order, preventing rural American wireless carriers from using the $8.5 billion-a-year subsidy fund to purchase Huawei equipment, disrthe egards not only US' due process but also unreasonably names the company as a national security risk.
Song Liuping, Huawei's chief legal officer said that the FCC should not shut down the joint efforts of connecting US' rural communities.
Huawei revealed this lawsuit during a news meeting in Shenzhen stating that the company is looking for a ruling on the Nov. 22 decision of the FCC unlawful.
An FCC representative had no remark on the most recent Huawei claim.
This petition is the latest move of Huawei to forcefully utilize legal means to go after adversaries in the US and anywhere else with a wide public relations.
In March, Huawei filed a lawsuit in Texas federal court contesting a law stopping sales of its products to the government and its contractors.
The company has additionally made court moves against its critics in Europe that includes a French researcher and a newspaper based in Lithuania.
Huawei is the world's biggest maker of telecom hardware, a major vendor of of 5G equipment and the world's second when it comes to smartphone sales.
Nonetheless, its products are forbidden in America.
Huawei's few US clients includes wireless carriers in its rural areas.
US suppliers have commended Huawei's products, yet the FCC, in its Nov. 22 order, said Huawei "have close connections to the Chinese government" and is obligated by Chinese laws to help with espionage.
Huawei has since denied this saying it works autonomously of Beijing and could never keep spy for any government.
Under the Trump government, the US has drastically upped its battle against Huawei.
Besides tightening the noose on Huawei's capacity to operate in the US, the Trump government has been campaigning so its allies would not use Huawei in their 5G networks.
It has likewise added Huawei to its Commerce Department's blacklist keeping suppliers from selling the Chinese company US- sourced technology without asking for a permit.
The US agency has, as of late, begun to give a few permits to American firms so they can continue exports to Huawei.
China wants relief for Huawei as a condition for the ongoing trade deal with Washington.