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WorldHuawei CFO suing Canada, its border agency and the RCMP

15:51  04 march  2019
15:51  04 march  2019 Source:   msn.com

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An executive of Chinese tech giant Huawei is suing the Canadian government, its border agency and the national police force, saying they detained, searched and interrogated her before telling her she was under arrest.

Huawei CFO Meng Wanzhou SUES Canada over her arrest as the US continues their bid to get her extradited to face charges she violated sanctions on Meng Wanzhou (pictured January 29) is suing the Canadian government, its border agency and the national police force, saying they detained

An executive of Chinese tech giant Huawei is suing the Canadian government, its border agency and the national police force, saying they detained, searched and interrogated her before telling her she was under arrest.

Huawei CFO suing Canada, its border agency and the RCMP © The Associated Press FILE- In this Jan. 29, 2019, file photo, Huawei chief financial officer Meng Wanzhou leaves her home to attend a court appearance in Vancouver, British Columbia. Canada said Friday, March 1, 2019, it will allow the U.S. extradition case against Wanzhou to proceed. She is due in court on March 6, at which time a date for her extradition hearing will be set. Meng is wanted in the U.S. on fraud charges that she misled banks about the company's business dealings in Iran. (Darryl Dyck/The Canadian Press via AP, File) Lawyers for Meng Wanzhou said Sunday they filed a notice of civil claim in the British Columbia Supreme Court. Canada arrested Meng, the daughter of Huawei's founder, at the request of the U.S. on Dec. 1 at Vancouver's airport. She is wanted on fraud charges that she misled banks about the company's business dealings in Iran.

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TORONTO (AP) — An executive of Chinese tech giant Huawei is suing the Canadian government, its border agency and the national police force, saying they detained, searched and interrogated

VANCOUVER— Huawei CFO Meng Wanzhou is suing the Canada Border Services Agency , the RCMP and the federal government alleging “false According to the suit, Meng was illegally searched and questioned “under the guise of a routine border check to extract evidence from her before she

The suit alleges that instead of immediately arresting her, authorities interrogated Meng "under the guise of a routine customs" examination and used the opportunity to "compel her to provide evidence and information." The suit alleges Canada Border Service Agency agents seized her electronic devices, obtained passwords and unlawfully viewed the contents and intentionally failed to adviser her of the true reasons for her detention. The suit said only after three hours was she told she was under arrest and had right to counsel.

"This case concerns a deliberate and pre-meditated effort on the part of the defendant officers to obtain evidence and information from the plaintiff in a manner which they knew constituted serious violations of the plaintiff's rights," the claim says.

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Huawei CFO suing Canada over December arrest. Spare a thought for all the Canadians that were arrested in China under much more dubious circumstances. They can’t sue China, its border agency , nor its police .

The suit alleges Canada Border Service Agency agents seized her electronic devices, obtained passwords and unlawfully viewed the Messages left for the Canadian government, the Canada Border Services Agency and Royal Canadian Mounted Police were not immediately returned.

Meng is out on bail and living in Vancouver awaiting extradition proceedings.

On Friday, Canadian Justice Department officials gave the go-ahead for her extradition proceedings to begin. Meng is due in court Wednesday to set a date for the proceedings to start. It could be several months or even years before her case is resolved.

Huawei CFO suing Canada, its border agency and the RCMP © REUTERS/Alexander Bibik Meng Wanzhou, Executive Board Director of the Chinese technology giant Huawei, attends a session of the VTB Capital Investment Forum "Russia Calling!" in Moscow, Russia October 2, 2014. Meng's arrest set off a diplomatic furor and severely strained Canadian relations with China. Beijing has accused Washington of a politically motivated attempt to hurt the company.

China detained former Canadian diplomat Michael Kovrig and Canadian entrepreneur Michael Spavor on Dec. 10 in an apparent attempt to pressure Canada to release Meng.

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The suit alleges Canada Border Service Agency agents seized her electronic devices, obtained passwords and unlawfully viewed the contents and intentionally failed to adviser her of the true reasons for her detention. The suit said only after three hours was she told she was under arrest and had right

The chief financial officer of the tech giant says Canadian authorities violated her civil rights. Ms Meng's claim - filed in British Columbia's Supreme Court on Friday - seeks damages against the Royal Canadian Mounted Police ( RCMP ), Canadian Border Services Agency (CBSA) and the federal

A Chinese court also sentenced a Canadian to death in a sudden retrial, overturning a 15-year prison term handed down earlier. Kovrig and Spavor haven't had access to a lawyer or to their families since being arrested.

Nicholas Dorion, a spokesman for the Canada Border Services Agency, said it's not a practice of the agency to comment ?on legal matters that are before the courts. A justice department spokesman referred comment to the border agency and a spokesman of the Royal Canadian Mounted Police said they were unlikely to comment Sunday.

Gary Botting, a Vancouver extradition lawyer who is not representing Meng, said Canada's Border Services Agency tends to overstep.

"They took her under custody without telling her why," Botting said. "They disguised the real reason why they detained her. Her rights were violated."

Botting said they had no reason to detain her as she had travelled to Canada many times before. "They are trying to get all this information ahead of time and they know ultimately an arrest was in the works," he said.

Julian Ku, senior associate dean for academic affairs at Hofstra Law, noted the civil action is separate and apart from Meng's extradition proceeding. He said the lawsuit will allow her to argue she is being unfairly treated and support her broader public relations claim that the detention is part of a U.S and Canadian political conspiracy against Huawei.

Huawei CFO sues Canadian government, alleging 'serious breaches' of her constitutional rights

Huawei CFO sues Canadian government, alleging 'serious breaches' of her constitutional rights Huawei's chief financial officer, Meng Wanzhou, has filed a lawsuit against the Canadian government for allegedly breaching her constitutional rights when she was detained at Vancouver International Airport on December 1, The Globe and Mail newspaper reports. The civil claim lawsuit — reportedly filed on March 1 in British Columbia's Supreme Court — is against the federal government, as well as members of the Canada Border Services Agency. According to court documents seen by The Globe and Mail, the claim alleges that CBSA officers, "under the guise of a routine border check, unlawfully subjected [Ms.

Huawei Chief Financial Officer Meng Wanzhou is suing the Canadian government, the border agency and the federal police over her arrest, her lawyers said on Sunday. In a civil lawsuit filed in the British Columbia Supreme Court, Meng's lawyers alleged that her constitutional rights were violated

OTTAWA (Reuters) - The lawyers for Huawei Chief Financial Officer Meng Wanzhou are suing the Canadian government, its border agency and federal police, alleging their client was The Royal Canadian Mounted Police - Canada 's federal police - only exercised its arrest warrant three hours

Lynette Ong, an associate professor of political science at the University of Toronto who focuses on China, quipped that the detained Canadians should take Beijing to court for violation of basic human rights, taking a leaf from the Meng lawsuit.

"The violation of their human rights is so much more grave than violation of her constitutional rights," Ong said. "But that's not even possible for them. The fact that they were denied a lawyer in the first place means they are not entitled to any justice."

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