Huawei denies accusations it might facilitate Chinese spying or is controlled by the ruling Communist Party.
The provision is contained in a foreign investment law to be debated at the current annual session of the National People’s Congress.
The U.S. trade gap in goods and services reached US$621 billion last year, its highest total since 2008.
Huawei, China’s first global tech brand, is at the centre of U.S.-Chinese tensions over technology competition and cyber-spying.
The three-count indictment alleges that Midwest Grain Products Inc. and Harcros Chemicals Inc. violated the Clean Air Act.
Rising to a record 24.9 mpg.
The US has been lobbying allies to shun Huawei.
“I know change is hard. It’s a little scary,” the bill’s sponsor, Democratic Rep. Renny Cushing, told lawmakers ahead of the vote.
The current expansion, now in its tenth year, is the second longest in U.S. history.
Bitterness over US-Mexico trade pact last August.
China has previously offered to make major purchases of US goods, but the US side says it’s not enough.
The Chinese don’t need secret access to Huawei routers to infiltrate global networks that already have notoriously poor security.
The House of Commons is running out of time to ratify the new version of NAFTA.
A 10% tariff increase imposed in July on US$200 billion of Chinese goods is due to rise to 25% on March 2.
It’s a proposal that doesn’t please elements on the right or the left.