Large British telephone operators warned that the complete removal of the equipment will be "impossible" in less than a decade and could lead to security problems.
The Chinese group has already warned that its exclusion would affect " to the future of UK digital strategy ". And he claimed that a two-year delay in the development of 5G would cost his economy £ 29bn ( $ 36bn ).
Conservative Prime Minister Boris Johnson today chairs the National Security Council (NSC), which must seal Huawei's future on the British network after months of strong pressure from the United States government.
The US President, Donald Trump, accuses the Chinese technology group of being a spy for Beijing, which Huawei denies.
According to the British press, the Johnson government is going to ban the installation of new Huawei equipment in its telecommunications network starting next year.
Details will be revealed by the Minister of Culture and the Digital Sector, Oliver Dowden, in Parliament at the end of the NSC meeting.
Last week, the London executive already suggested a tightening of its stance, highlighting the security risk that the Chinese manufacturer's participation in the equipment of its telecommunication infrastructure could pose.
In January Johnson had chosen to allow Huawei limited participation in its future 5G network.
Excluding Huawei would also mean removing the Chinese giant's equipment that is already used in the 4G facilities, on which it is currently developing the new generation network.
Large British telephone operators, such as BT and Vodafone have warned that the total withdrawal of Huawei equipment from s networks would be "impossible" in less than ten years and could lead to breakdowns and security problems .
Last week, the Chinese group warned that its exclusion would affect "the future of the UK's digital strategy."  And claimed that a two-year delay in the development of 5G would cost its economy £ 29bn ( $ 36bn ).
Huawei reiterated its "commitment to work with operators and industry partners to ensure the smooth operation of networks and accelerate the digital transition "in a" complex external environment. "
One of Johnson's campaign promises in December had been to improve and extend the British telecommunications network.
Relations between the United Kingdom and China have become more tense in recent weeks with the entry into force of a controversial security law, imposed by Beijing on Hong Kong, a former British colony, which provoked a strong reaction from London .
Downing Street has promised to extend immigration rights, and eventually access to British citizenship, to millions of Hong Kong people.