Before 2019, the Chinese smartphone maker raised a high-profile legal battle with the US government, saying it has completed the Unfinished Symphony with the help of artificial intelligence.
The company annouced it will release a complete version of the 200-year-old masterpiece at the upcoming Mobile World Congress (MWC) in Barcelona.
“Using the power of AI and the help of award-winning composers, Huawei taught its smartphone to finish it,” the company said in a 35-second advertising clip posted on YouTube Wednesday.” great things happen when you combine technology with human expertise.”
the company showcased
MWC, on the other hand, will get more of its attention, as Huawei is due to release its first foldable 5G smartphone and exhibit its latest achievements in 5G technology at the four-day mobile industry event in Spain
We need to talk about Huawei: Europe debates ban on the Chinese tech giant
According to one European diplomat, Europeans had once been comfortable sharing technology with a much less-advanced China but had grown weary in recent decades as the country rapidly honed its technological edge.
This is particularly the case in 5G telecommunications, where Chinese tech giants such as Huawei are contending to supply infrastructure.
The source said Germany was one of several European countries still weighing whether to ban Chinese companies from telecom development, as more EU countries set high bars on Chinese suppliers.
On Thursday, four senior EU officials said the EU was assessing proposals that would amount to a de facto ban on Huawei for next-generation mobile networks.
According to Reuters, the European Commission was considering an amendment to a 2016 cybersecurity law, which requires businesses involved in critical infrastructure to take appropriate security measures. Other changes to procurement rules are also on the table.
Huawei ‘distrust’ and ‘irrational’ US trade war slammed by leading Chinese academic
The EU is concerned that Huawei could be asked by the Chinese government to incorporate backdoors into their equipment that would allow Beijing to spy on or sabotage overseas targets, especially now that Chinese intelligence and security laws demand companies and citizens be willing to collaborate with the national intelligence agencies.
In a sign of that concern, the Czech government last week excluded Huawei from a bid to build a national online system for filing tax returns.
But European telecom companies are wary of the blanket ban on Chinese involvement.