- Registration time
- Last login
- Online time
- 25425 Hour
- Reading permission
Despite both USA and Canada having their respective police forces as members of Interpol, the two countries also have biliateral treaty governing these matters. That is what was applied here.
Then invoke the relevant clauses in the bilateral treaty to sue Huawei then if you think you are in the right and agreements have been violated. The surreptitious and underhanded way this is done in Meng's case proves that the U.S. isn't confident that any law has been violated.
Not observing agreements is America's forte -- witness the number of times it has sold non-defensive weapons to Taiwan in vagrant violation of the Three Communiques of 1972, 79 and 87, which were essentially three bilateral agreements.
By your logic here China should have arrested John Bolton because the three bilateral agreements have obviously been violated by the U.S. and this is tantamount to criminal violation making Bolton subjectable to arrest on his transit flight to Middle East through a neighboring country friendly to China, and then extradited to China for possible water torturing and other CIA methodologies.
Just like China chooses bilateral relations with many countries, despite there also being multilateral organizations that could handle the affairs. But in China's case, that's bigboy syndrome. Negotiating with individual weaker countries instead of bigger collectives
Nonsense -- makes no sense, not even when translated into Swahihi.
And what a member China has been. Naming an obviously corrupted representative, by chance also named Meng, as chief of the organization, only to be later abducted himself by none other than Chinese government. Where was the due process in that, I wonder?
Hey hey, wake up!
Your confused mumbling reminds me of that pock-marked character in Elm Street 1,2,3.