She stands accused of being engaged in criminal activity for four of the years she was an Australian Huawei director.
On Monday, a grand jury charged the world's largest telecom giant with conspiracy to steal trade secrets, attempted theft of trade secrets, obstruction of justice, and 7 counts of wire fraud.
The second tranche of charges relate to the alleged theft of U.S. carrier T-Mobile's intellectual property. When T-Mobile found out, Huawei defended itself by saying the employees were "rogue actors".
More details relating to the alleged spying and the theft by Huawei of IP information are starting to emerge including claims that Huawei smartphones failed quality checks resulting in the Company "stealing" information about Tappy the robot.
Numerous 23 charges relate to Huawei's alleged dealings with Iran, which is the subject of United States economic sanctions.
For this access, Huawei was required to sign a non-disclosure agreement, filled with multiple confidentiality provisions.
The US government has long fought to keep Huawei out of the market, citing in 2005 that "industrial espionage" is part of China's strategy for technological development. The charge claims that the event took place in 2012 as Huawei engineers tried to take photos and measurements of an automated screen-tapping robot "Tappy".
China has repeatedly decried the move as politically engineered by the US.
When T-Mobile caught wind of this, Huawei conducted an internal investigation that blamed two workers known as F.W. and A.X.
U.S. intelligence and national security officials expressed fresh national security concerns about Huawei during a U.S. Senate committee hearing in Washington on Tuesday.
According to the FBI, Huawei has been trying to get ahead by offering employees of various companies around the world bonuses based on the value of information they stole.
The U.S. case focuses on some fairly specific incidents.
In Ottowa on Tuesday, justice minister David Lametti confirmed the United States had filed a formal extradition request with his department.
Canadian Federal Justice Minister David Lametti has until March 1 to decide whether to proceed with the order of extradition, the Globe and Mail reported. Matthew Whitaker, who became acting U.S. attorney general following Jeff Sessions' resignation, said the first set of charges against Huawei accuses it of setting up a separate company called Skycom and not declaring it was controlled by it, in a bid to evade sanctions against Iran.
Today's topics include the U.S. Department of Justice unleashing a 13-count criminal indictment against Huawei, and the Nginx Application Platform expanding with new API management capabilities. In a statement to the BBC, Huawei also denied any wrongdoing and said it was "disappointed" by the charges.
Meng was originally scheduled to appear in court on February 6, but her lawyer asked that it to be pushed back a month to allow time for her defence counsel to prepare.