The industry needs to be healthy for embarking on 5G services, and delivering on India's digital dream, Bharti Airtel Chairman Sunil Mittal said.
The delay in announcement is because of the election code of conduct and the pandemic.
Biden meanwhile has been a strident critic of China's human rights record and analysts have predicted his administration will maintain a hawkish posture towards Beijing.
The critical question is whether US and China can strike a deal by the March 1 deadline because if they succeed, a cloud will be lifted off the world economy.
The dollar rose against a basket of major currencies overseas, with investors cautiously awaiting news on the implementation of US tariffs on an additional USD 200 billion of Chinese imports.
The Washington Post and Wall Street Journal said US President Trump had decided to impose 10 percent levies on USD 200 billion of Chinese imports and could make an announcement in the coming days.
The fresh tariffs are aimed at putting pressure on Beijing ahead of tough negotiations on its demand for technology transfer from US companies.
Chinese factories making everything from bikes to tyres, plastics and textiles are moving assembly lines abroad to skirt higher customs taxes on their exports to the United States and elsewhere.
The company's US-made hardware products have taken it to become a USD 1 trillion company but those products are built in China which, in turn, creates thousands of jobs.
NABE Vice President Kevin Swift said more than 90 percent of the 251 economists surveyed said the tariffs and threats of tariffs had "unfavorable consequential impacts."
China's commerce ministry accused Washington of erecting trade barriers while subsidising its domestic industry.
The trade war between the US and China doesn't seem to cool down. The US has planned to place tariffs on additional products worth $200 billion.
Economy Minister Maxim Oreshkin said recent US trade restrictions have cost Moscow USD 537.6 million.
The Trump administration has argued that China has deployed predatory tactics in a push to overtake U.S. technological dominance.
On Friday, the Canadian government announced retaliatory tariffs on US imports, including steel, aluminium and certain consumer goods worth 16.6 billion Canadian dollars.