Australian Prime Minister Scott Morrison demanded that China apologize for Foreign Ministry spokesman Zhao Lijian's tweet on Monday (Nov. 30) about a cartoon of an Australian soldier brutally killing Afghan children, saying it was "fake" and that China should "feel ashamed" of it. Watch this video to find out the truth. Who should be the one feeling ashamed?
"Hong Kong National Security Law does distinguish between actions and words. In that sense, freedoms of expression as well as other freedoms are very well preserved," says Jiangyu Wang, Professor of Law from City University of HK, and Director of Center for Chinese and Comparative Law.