This week's hearings dealt with the question of whether the US charges against Meng Wanzhou, the daughter of Huawei's founder, are crimes in Canada as well.
Annual World Economic Forum kicks off with US President Donald Trump criticising "prophets of doom" and teenage activist Greta Thunberg urging global financial elite to act against environmental crisis.
China's Foreign Ministry complained the US and Canada were violating Meng Wanzhou's rights and called for her release.
In a New Year's message to employees, Huawei Chairman Eric Xu said the US government was in the midst of a "strategic and long-term" campaign against the company that would create a "challenging environment for Huawei to survive and thrive".
The 47-year-old Huawei executive was detained during a stopover at the Vancouver airport last December on a US warrant.
The accusation comes at a time of trade tensions between Washington and Beijing and amid concerns in the United States that Huawei's equipment could be used for espionage.
Canada arrested Huawei Chief Financial Officer Meng Wanzhou in Vancouver on Dec. 1 at the request of the United States for allegedly violating US sanctions on Iran.
Meng Wanzhou was arrested at the US request in Vancouver last December and is currently under house arrest. In late January the US Justice Department charged her and Huawei of conspiring to violate US sanctions on Iran.
The Chinese tech company faces multiple accusations, ranging from espionage to being an arm of the Chinese military. But do any of these allegations hold up?
Chinese foreign ministry said the case of arrested Huawei executive Meng Wanzhou was an abuse of extradition convention, and called on the US to withdraw the request.
A Canadian newspaper is reporting that a third Canadian has been detained in China. Previously, former diplomat Michael Kovrig and businessman Michael Spavor were detained. The detentions came after Canadian police arrested Huawei's CFO Meng Wanzhou.
Chinese Foreign Ministry spokesman Lu Kang says entrepreneur Michael Spavor and former Canadian diplomat Michael Kovrig have been taken into custody on suspicion of "engaging in activities that endanger the national security" of China.
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