The group had warned that Huawei's software had "shortcomings" that meant it could not rule out potential security risks to the networks of British phone companies and other critical infrastructure.
Huawei equipment is already in use in Canada in existing networks but reports say this country may follow suit in not allowing them to participate in development of the 5G net. The Chinese company has been under scrutiny regarding security concerns ever since the United States encouraged its allies to bar the company from supplying 5G equipment to them.
Other countries are carefully monitoring the Huawei situation, with its' chief financial officer Meng Wanzhou, who is the daughter of the company's founder, having been arrested in Canada past year at the request of the U.S. over alleged violations of Iran sanctions.
Ding strongly dismissed claims that the company's kit could be used for espionage, noting Huawei's commercial reputation would be destroyed if it was caught spying.
Liu will reiterate that Huawei has not and would never harm the interests of customers or countries.
Storm Erik leaves some homes & businesses in Donegal without power
Met Éireann has declared Storm Erik is to hit Ireland and raised its weather warnings to Status Orange for parts of Ireland. There were also warnings of possible power cuts, large waves in coastal areas, fallen trees, and a risk of flying debris.
In a letter to MPs yesterday the company pledged to spend £1.5billion to address security concerns but said it could take three to five years to bring "tangible results". In January, Poland arrested a Chinese employee of the world's biggest producer of telecommunications equipment on spying allegations, along with a former Polish security official.
July's report identified what it called technical problems which limited security researchers' ability to check internal product codes and concerns about the security of third-party components from a US supplier. Australia, New Zealand and Japan have all banned Huawei as a wireless network provider over similar security concerns.
That's according to Huawei Poland's head Tonny Bao, who told attendees at a press conference this week that, "We are ready to establish a cybersecurity centre in Poland if authorities accept this as a trusted solution".
The US Justice Department has charged Huawei with conspiring to violate US sanctions on Iran and with stealing robotic technology from T-Mobile. National Security Council spokesman Garrett Marquis said the US has been "working across government and with allies and like-minded partners to mitigate risk in the deployment of 5G and other communications infrastructure".