A Canadian border official who was in charge of staff at Vancouver airport when Huawei’s chief financial officer Meng Wanzhou was arrested two years ago on Friday felt the sharing of information between his company and police federal government should not. Chief Nicole Goodman of the Canadian Border Agency (CBSA) told the court he should not have told Meng’s trip to the FBI. It is responding to a court order filed between Canada and the U.S. companies that do not set legal basis for such distribution. Goodman’s promotion to the Supreme Court of British Columbia as part of Meng’s U.S. alleged snake. Meng was arrested on December 1, 2018, at Vancouver International Airport at the request of the United States, seeking to release him on fraud charges. Both Huawei have denied anything. Since then, Meng, the 48-year-old daughter of Huawei founder Ren Zhengfei, has been fighting for relegation from Vancouver, where he has been imprisoned. His lawyers have said the U.S. and Canadian authorities teamed up before his arrest, using the CBSA’s extensive investigative powers to first question him without a current lawyer. They asserted that the Royal Canadian Mounted Police (RCMP) had conducted an investigation into Meng and the CBSA, and that the agency had distributed inappropriate information to the RCMP. On Friday, Meng’s defense attorney Mona Duckett in her speech about Goodman came to support the statement that Canadian officials were handling Meng’s case, as the wrong RCMP led the CBSA investigation and covered this up.
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