Hey, if I had a tough cross-border M&A problem in the U.S. with political implications, I know who I’d call.
Would a U.S. rejection of a China bid for Yahoo be legally justified? I’m not sure anyone would even bother to ask the question.
A new report by the Asia Society on Chinese overseas investment recommends that the US works on image control and depoliticizing the review process while resisting calls for reciprocal protectionism.
Huawei once again ventures forth into a foreign court to protect its IP rights, but this time its opponent is a local competitor.
Still stinging from a recent M&A rejection by US security review authorities, Huawei looks to mend fences, but will greater transparency win enough hearts and minds in DC?
Anecdotal evidence is a tricky thing. Just because China and the US have rejected a few acquisitions doesn’t mean that an M&A Cold War has started. Perhaps someone should tell Reuters.
It’s been a month since Huawei’s latest US deal went sideways. Is it time to for Chinese investors to panic yet?
Delays happen for a variety of reasons. Unfounded speculation about China’s political motives at this point are simply inflammatory and premature.
Huawei steps back from the edge, bowing to US foreign investment review panel recommendations.
Huawei Technologies tries another U.S. purchase, and fails again. Unlike the 3COM deal, which was shot down by bloviating politicians, this one never even got off the ground.