Huawei has had a hard week – it was added to the US Entity List, and soon it will be cut off from most manufacturers and companies it trusts to make products. Although not the most devastating battle of Huawei in recent days, it has now been excluded from the associations responsible for Wi-Fi, SD development and some USB standards.
The SD Association, which develops the SD card standard and allows the logo and trademark of other companies, has removed Huawei from its list of members. The group is located in California, and it places it under the jurisdiction of the US ban. It is not clear at this time whether this will affect Huawei's ability to add microSD card slots to their future phones, provided that it can even make phones when the ban goes into full effect.
Huawei has also been triggered by Texas-based Wi-Fi Alliance, which certifies Wi-Fi products and develops new versions of the standard. The company also drew JEDEC, the standard body that sets specifications for various USB and RAM standards, based in Virginia.
Until the US ban is lifted, Huawei cannot make phones with Google's Android, Bluetooth, (possibly) ARM-based processors, and perhaps even SD cards. Not a good situation to be in.