“I have been living in fear and disguise for a year. I had to be silent, because I was scared of what the Hong Kong police or the CCP might do to me and my family. The truth is, I am tired of hiding. Why should I? I didn’t do anything wrong.”
“What’s your name? What’s your name?” A female journalist’s yells pierced the air as the evacuation warnings on the platform of Prince Edward MTR station rang. At first Jim didn’t know how to react, but as he slowly awoke from the shock of being pressed down by a riot police, he knew he had to make himself known. He stared dazed at the camera pointed at him; his pupils were dark as the night sky, his eyes were wide but distant. Suddenly, his voice broke beyond his black face mask: “Wong Mau Chun.” As Wong was being pressed on the ground, another protester in an olive green tee whacked the riot police officer’s back with an umbrella, trying to help Wong run free. …
Why can’t Hong Kong just “let it go” and is IPCC is useless?
July 21, 2019, is one of the many darkest nights of Hong Kong modern history: numerous locations in Yuen Long, Tuen Mun and Tin Shui Wai, were terrorized by hundreds of gang members in white after a protest held on Hong Kong Island. Armies of triads-looking men, were all dressed in white, carrying and waving bamboo sticks, iron poles; some were even equipped with long machetes, attacking citizens in the areas.
While this might be complicated to some to understand, it is a no-brainer anyone would question the likelihood of police 999 hotlines were out of service, when thousands had called reporting the attacks. Citizens got hung up or the line was busy. …
Hong Kongers crushes “China’s dream” using their will to fight for freedom.
July 11 was one of the most important dates on Hong Kong’s imminent fate as thousands of citizens bore the scorching heat of Hong Kong summer by queuing up and voting for their favourite pro-democracy district councillors in a pre-LegCo-election.