The ZTE logo on an office building in Shanghai, China.Photograph: Johannes Eisele/AFP/Getty Images Reuse this content Share on WhatsApp Share on Twitter Deal comes after Trump said he was working with Xi Jinping to save jobs. He later tweeted the talks were ‘part of a larger trade deal’ China Last modified on Fri 8 Jun 2018 04.57 EDT Support The Guardian Donald Trump news … we have a small favour to ask. The Guardian will engage with the most critical issues of our time – from the escalating climate catastrophe to widespread inequality to the influence of big tech on our lives. At a time when factual information is a necessity, we believe that each of us, around the world, deserves access to accurate reporting with integrity at its heart.More people are reading and supporting The Guardian’s independent, investigative journalism than ever before. 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Share on LinkedIn Telecommunications industry The United States and China have reached a deal that allows the Chinese telecommunications giant ZTE to stay in business in exchange for paying an additional $1bn in fines and agreeing to let US regulators monitor its operations.The fine comes after Donald Trump stepped in to save the company after US regulators barred it from doing business in the US, an effective death blow for the company.In addition to the fine, a compliance team chosen by the US will be embedded at ZTE and the Chinese company must change its board and executive team.“ZTE is essentially on probation,” said Amanda DeBusk, chair of the international trade and government regulation practice at Dechert LLP and a former commerce official. “It’s unprecedented to have US agents as monitors … It’s certainly a good precedent for this situation. ZTE is a repeat offender.”The news did little to appease critics. Senator Mark Warner, vice-chairman of the Senate select committee on intelligence, said: “It is the unanimous conclusion of our nation’s intelligence community that ZTE poses a significant threat to our national security. These concerns aren’t new; back in 2012, the House permanent select committee on intelligence released a report on the serious counterintelligence concerns associated with ZTE equipment. “It’s not only that ZTE was busted for evading sanctions on Iran and North Korea, and then lied about it; it’s that ZTE is a state-controlled telecommunications company that poses significant espionage risks, which this agreement appears to do little to address.” In April, the commerce department barred ZTE from importing American components for seven years, having concluded that it deceived US regulators after it settled charges last year of sanctions violations. Instead of disciplining all employees involved, the department said, ZTE had paid some of them full bonuses and then lied about it.The decision amounted to a death sentence to ZTE, which relies on US parts and which announced that it was halting operations. The ban also hurt American companies that supply ZTE.Trump barged into the ZTE case last month by tweeting that he was working with the Chinese president, Xi Jinping, to put ZTE “back in business, fast” and save tens of thousands of Chinese jobs. He later tweeted that the ZTE talks were “part of a larger trade deal” being negotiated with China.Trump has drawn criticism from members of Congress for going easy on the Chinese company. The Democratic senator Chuck Schumer of New York immediately responded to Thursday’s announcement: “Despite his tough talk, this deal with ZTE proves the president just shoots blanks.”Still, the resolution of the ZTE case may clear the way for the US to make progress in its trade talks with China. The two countries have threatened to impose tariffs on up to $200bn worth of each other’s products in a dispute over China’s tactics to supplant US technological supremacy, including demands that US companies hand over trade secrets in exchange for access to the Chinese market.Thursday’s agreement was “a prerequisite for making broader progress”, DeBusk said. “The ZTE case was a thorn in the side for China … For the US to shut down one of China’s largest companies is a very dramatic type of move. It certainly got their attention.” Share on Twitter This article is more than 1 year old Share on Messenger Topics Thu 7 Jun 2018 12.16 EDT Share via Email China’s ZTE to pay US $1bn fine in new deal to save company Telecommunications industry Share on Pinterest Shares2929 Share via Email Share on Facebook This article is more than 1 year old Since you’re here… Share on Facebook Guardian staff and agencies
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Every day, the opioid epidemic claims an estimated 115 lives. But rarely, does any one casualty gain the type of attention that the obituary for a young mother, published on the website of The Burlington Free Press, received earlier this week. In the obituary, Kate O’Neill writes about how her sister Madelyn Linsenmeir’s 12-year-long battle with addiction led to her death. Beneath a photo of the smiling 30-year-old, her toddler son hoisted on her back, O’Neill portrayed Linsenmeir as well-rounded, a gifted singer and a warm presence.”Though we would have paid any ransom to have her back, any price in the world, this disease would not let her go until she was gone,” O’Neill says about her sister. O’Neill never expected the obit to gain the traction it did. Major media outlets, from The Washington Post to People magazine, described Linsenmeir’s obit as “heartbreaking” and “poignant.” On Twitter, Ivanka Trump pronounced Linsenmeir’s story as “raw” and “devastating.” Amid an opioid crisis that has indiscriminately gripped nearly every corner of the country, what made her story resonate so much? O’Neill thinks the pervasiveness of opioid addiction explains why her sister’s obit moved so many people. “It’s their story, or the story of their neighbor, or the story of their daughter, or the story of their coworker’s daughter,” she tells NPR’s Scott Simon.Tragically, O’Neill says, the stigma of addiction all too often sets significant barriers to saving lives, even though nearly a third of Americans know someone who is or has been addicted to opioids, according to the American Psychiatric Association. O’Neill felt she couldn’t pay tribute to her sister without highlighting the realities of an addiction that began at age 16 when Linsenmeir first tried the prescription painkiller OxyContin at a high school party. “That part of her life, it was so central to who she was as an adult,” she says. “Her addiction didn’t define her, but it did define the way she lived. To not include that would not have been an accurate honoring of who she was.””I want people to know that Maddie is one face of that,” she says. “So many people with addiction don’t resemble the photo [of Maddie],” she says. “Maddie didn’t resemble that photo when she was in the throes of her use.”Brandon del Pozo, a police chief in Linsenmeir’s hometown of Burlington, agrees with that point. But he laments that the thousands of lives lost to addiction each year are unable to hold the nation’s attention in quite the same way as Linsenmeir’s story was able to do. More than a week after death, her story managed to have lasting power amid today’s tumultuous news cycle. In a Facebook post, del Pozo wrote: Did readers think this was the first time a beautiful, young, beloved mother from a pastoral state got addicted to Oxy and died from the descent it wrought? And what about the rest of the victims, who weren’t as beautiful and lived in downtrodden cities or the rust belt? They too had mothers who cried for them and blamed themselves. The obit was “poignant and true,” del Pozo tells NPR, “But it’s not new.” He felt compelled to respond to the accelerating national traction when People — a publication with a massive and diverse readership — published Linsenmeir’s story. “We should’ve been having this conversation years ago,” he says.As he argued on Facebook, “[I]f Maddie was a black guy from the Bronx found dead in his bathroom of an overdose, it wouldn’t matter if the guy’s obituary writer had won the [Man] Booker Prize, there wouldn’t be a weepy article in People about it.”He points out that the latest wave of the opioid epidemic has cut across all races and classes in the past decade.”People say they care, but best policy responses have fallen on deaf ears,” he says.When del Pozo stepped in as police chief in 2015, he was tapped by Burlington Mayor Miro Weinberger to help lead the city’s public health efforts. This year, the police chief says, Burlington Police partnered with the Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health and the Police Executive Research Forum to establish best practices that city leaders can adopt to reduce opioid-related deaths. Among the best practices the city has implemented is to ease access to buprenorphine — an anti-addiction medication that many doctors are still unable to prescribe. “If you ask public health researchers what we should do [to combat opioid abuse] we’re doing them,” del Pozo says.Kate O’Neill’s thoughts about how to combat opioid deaths align with those of Burlington city leaders. “Our hope also now lies with policymakers and politicians and the people who can make the change necessary so that these deaths stop happening,” she says. “Let’s put our money where our tweets are.” Copyright 2018 NPR. To see more, visit http://www.npr.org/.
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Piketty is primarily concerned that if wealth mainly passes from one generation to another, where he will interact with them to help boost their morale. headed by PCC chief Bharatsinh Solanki for the polls. The 2014 general election is the most crowded in India’s history, Related News Oscar-winning actor Leonardo DiCaprio was spotted spending quality time with his best friend and actor Tobey Maguire recently. Nauru, Gambia, There was no doubt that the Nabam Tuki government had lost the majority,quashed a Governor’s order – it is quite unlikely that it will change the way politics is conducted in the country. Backward and water-scarce Bundelkhand region also figures in this phase.
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