The Hong Kong police arrested five executives of a media company last week on suspicion of violating the National Security Law. Editor-in-chief Ryan Law Wai-kwong of Apple Daily and chief executive officer of Next Digital Cheung Kim-hung were denied bail on Saturday (June 19).
As a Whole-day Subsidy Grammar School (Co-Ed), the Jockey Club Man Kwan EduYoung College (TJCEC) is partially sponsored by the Hong Kong Jockey Club. The school was founded in 1999, and provides excellent secondary education from Secondary 1 to Secondary 7.
A seminar titled "International Symposium on the Communist Party of China's History of 100 Years" is being held on Wednesday (June 16) morning. Various government officials, leaders, experts and scholars from home and abroad attend the event.
With the spread of COVID-19 worldwide, the public have given much attention to the research of virus. In cooperation with Zhiwei Chen, Professor of Microbiology and Director of the AIDS Institute at HKU, DotDotNews explores more details about virus in this episode of Met A Medic.
A paper on how to "incentivize" protest movements in HK was published in the latest June issue of American Economic Review, a world-renowned academic journal. It has gained much attention from the public.
“I could walk down the street one week, and a week later I walked down the same street, and there's a new building. The rate of change and the pace of building and development in China is truly breathtaking” Barrie has lived in Guilin, China for seven years, and defines the country as his home.
In 1927, three major uprisings were launched one after another, namely Nanchang Uprising, Autumn Harvest Uprising and Guangzhou Uprising, which marked the time when the Communist Party of China (CPC) began to thrive.
In 1920, three young men from Hong Kong, Li Yibao, Lin Changchi and Zhang Rendao, met with Chen Duxiu, the founding secretary of the Chinese Communist Party (CPC). Inspired and encouraged by Chen, the three set up the first Marxist study group in HK to explore ways to save the country.
Recently, a research paper on how to "incentivize" HK people to participate in protests has gained much attention from the public. The following video clip shows David Yang, one of the co-authors, presenting on the paper.
When we watch YouTube, we subscribe channels that produce intriguing content. There are a group of people who are dedicated to clarifying misunderstandings and become famous for doing this on the Internet. This time, DotDotNews interviews Angelo, Barrie and Cyrus, who have lived in China for years, and dedicate themselves to speaking out for the country.