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The defence team for Huawei executive Meng Wanzhou says it plans to argue that she shouldn't be extradited to the United States because she hasn't violated sanctions under Canadian laws and her arrest at Vancouver's airport was unlawful. The defence summarized arguments it plans to pursue during a hearing Wednesday at B. Supreme Court where key court dates were to be set for the extradition case, which has not yet begun. Her lawyers allege Meng was the victim of two "abuses of power," first by Canadian arresting authorities and then by U.
President Donald Trump, and they plan to make an argument based on "double criminality," related to different sanction and fraud laws in the United States and Canada. Scott Fenton, one of Meng's lawyers, said the defence is seeking further disclosure related to the "unlawful detention, search, interrogation and delayed arrest of Ms.
While the Department of Justice has provided the defence with some documentation of the arrest from the RCMP and Canadian Border Services Agency, the defence is seeking audio files and says it needs more time to gather other documents related to case through freedom of information requests.
Meng was also subject to "political abuse," in the form of statements made by Trump, Fenton said. Trump has said he'd intervene in the case if it would help secure a trade deal with Beijing. John Gibb-Carsley, lawyer for the Attorney General of Canada, asked Justice Heather Holmes to allow the case to proceed as quickly as is fair and possible. The limited scope of an extradition hearing means the Crown's disclosure obligations are different from domestic prosecutions, so it's up to the defence to prove they're entitled to more, he said.
While it's not yet time to make arguments in the case, he said the focus on sanctions is a "complete red herring. Meng to a bank that they relied upon, and in so relying, put their economic interests at risk," Gibbs-Carsley said. Benjamin Howes, vice-president of media affairs at Huawei, said outside the courthouse that Meng intends to apply for a stay of the extradition proceedings.