One of them is reportedly a sales director for Huawei.
Both people "carried out espionage activities against Poland", a Polish government official told the AP. Further indictments are expected, he said.
"It's not the beginning of this case but it's also not the end", he said. Further details to the accusations are unfortunately not yet public.
Polish state television TVP reported that the men have proclaimed their innocence, but Zaryn said he could not confirm that. They'll both remain in custody for at least three months.
Though the Canadian government launched a security review of Huawei's 5G technology previous year, it is still a major supplier of telecommunications equipment in Canada and at least two major carriers have said they plan to test the company's 5G technology in small-scale pilots.
The arrested employee is the Chinese citizen Weijing W., who is said to have worked for the Chinese secret service.
Wang's resume said he worked at China's General Consulate in Gdansk from 2006-2011 and at Huawei Enterprise Poland since 2011, where he was first director of public affairs and since 2017 the "sales director of public sector". The resume said he received a bachelor's degree in 2004 from the Beijing University of Foreign Studies.
Equipment, not troops being moved out of Syria: Pentagon
On Friday, Bolton said that the militaries of the USA and Turkey are set to continue negotiating on the Kurdish issue. State TV said in its Friday night report that explosions were clearly heard in Damascus.
Europe should be "worried" about Huawei and other Chinese companies, given the mandatory cooperation they have to maintain with Chinese intelligence services, European Commission Vice-President for Digital Single Market Andrus Ansip said on Friday (7 December).
Huawei, which makes telecommunications equipment and consumer electronics, said in a statement that it was "aware of the situation, and we are looking into it".
Huawei didn't immediately respond to a request for comment.
Bradley's departure from the company's comes in the wake of increased scrutiny levied against the Chinese telecommunications equipment manufacturer, particularly in regards to the company's connection with the government of the People's Republic of China and concerns about espionage.
Orange spokesman Wojciech Jabczynski said the company handed over an employee's belongings to the authorities.
Another senior Huawei employee, Vice-President Meng Wanzhou, who is the daughter of the founder of the company, was also arrested in Canada last month. She has been released on bail, but faces a lengthy legal fight over extradition to the United States.
This refusal to use Huawei's products come from the belief that doing so would pose "significant risks to national security" and potentially provide sensitive information back to Beijing through "backdoors" installed in Huawei products.
This is the latest in a long line of legal woes and global security concerns surrounding the Chinese-owned communications company, even as Prime Minister Joseph Muscat insists on pushing forward with a deal with the company for Malta.