The agency also opened official charges against Mun Wangzhou, Chief Financial Officer of Huawei. Meng was arrested in Canada in December and the United States is seeking extradition.
"Today, we announce that we are blaming telecom giant Huawei and his associates for nearly two dozen alleged crimes," prosecutor Matthew Whitaker said in a statement. "China must hold its citizens and Chinese companies responsible for law enforcement."
FBI Director Christopher Wey told a press conference that Huawei "relies on unfair business practices that run counter to the economic principles that allowed US companies and the United Nations to thrive."
"Prosperity that moves our economic security is intrinsically linked to our national security, "Wei said. "And the tremendous influence the Chinese government has on Chinese corporations like Huawei is a threat to both sides."
A representative of Huawei did not respond to a request from CNN Business for comment. But the company has already stated that it follows all the laws and regulations in which it operates.
Earlier this month, the company said in a statement that the disputes with T-Mobile were settled in 201
filed in Washington, claims that Huawei has been working for years to steal his own T-Mobile phone technology known as "Tappy." Huawei delivered telephones to T-Mobile and had access to some information about Tappy due to this connection.
Huawei also builds his own robot to test phones in China. Federal prosecutors say the company has repeatedly directed its own staff to collect details of how Tappy works – a breach of the privacy and non-disclosure agreements they had with T-Mobile.
Employees are supposed to be asked to send information such as photos, measurements, and serial numbers to different components. An officer was caught stealing one of the robot's hands by putting it in his purse, according to court documents
US prosecutors claim that Huawei then hinders justice when T-Mobile based in Washington threatens to sue him .
Huawei argues he has devised a fake and misleading report about attempts to steal Tappy's technology into blaming fraudsters. At the same time, the company has launched an official bonus program that rewards employees who have stolen business secrets from rivals, according to the indictment.
The government also prints an indictment of 13 points against Huawei and Meng at the Brooklyn Federal Court. This document describes Huawei's alleged scheme to mislead the financial institutions and the US government about its activities in Iran.