Meng Wanzhou, 46, Huawei's chief financial officer and the daughter of its founder, faces US accusations that she misled multinational banks about Iran-linked transactions.
Huawei's Chief Financial Officer Meng Wanzhou faces US accusations that she misled multinational banks about Huawei's control of a company operating in Iran. She was arrested in Canada on December 1 on a US extradition request.
US lawmakers are considering a legislation that would pave the way for suing OPEC for manipulating oil prices. But changing market conditions could save the global oil cartel.
Ousted Nissan chairman Carlos Ghosn was arrested on November 19 on suspicion of conspiring to understate his compensation by about half of the actual $88 million (10 billion yen) over five years from 2010.
Canada wants to keep Huawei’s Chief Financial Officer Meng Wanzhou in jail after she was arrested on December 1 in Vancouver at the request of the United States over claims she violated sanctions on Iran.
The news of Meng's arrest has roiled stock markets and drawn condemnation from Chinese authorities, although the US president and his top economic advisers have played down its importance to trade talks after Xi and Trump agreed to a truce.
Meng Wanzhou was arrested in Canada's Pacific coast city of Vancouver on December 1 while changing planes during a trip from Hong Kong to Mexico
Organization of the Petroleum Exporting Countries (OPEC) said they would cut 800,000 barrels per day for six months from January, causing a sharp spike in oil prices.
The UN agency for information and communication technologies, ITU, said that by the end of 2018 a full 51.2 percent of people around the world will be using the Internet.
Meng Wanzhou, Huawei's chief financial officer, was arrested in Canada at the request of the United States, which seeks to extradite her in a move that could blow tensions between the two powers wide open.
Japan is set to effectively ban government purchases of telecommunications products from China’s Huawei Technologies and ZTE Corp over fears of intelligence leaks and cyber attacks
Crude prices have been falling since October because major producers — including the US — are pumping oil at high rates and due to fears that weaker economic growth could dampen energy demand.
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