REUTERS/Damir Sagolj Guests have their picture taken in front of armoured vehicles after Chinese President Xi Jinping (unseen) inspected troops at the People's Liberation Army (PLA) Hong Kong Garrison.
REUTERS/Damir Sagolj China's President Xi Jinping and Hong Kong's outgoing Chief Executive Leung Chun-ying give thumbs up as they pose for photographs with members of the Hong Kong Police Force's Junior Police Scheme during a visit at the scheme's Permanent Activity...
Members of the Hong Kong Police Force Junior Police Scheme, outgoing Hong Kong Chief Executive Leung Chun-ying and Chinese President Xi Jinping chat at the Hong Kong Police Force's Junior Police Call Permanent Activity Centre and Integrated Youth Training Camp, Pat Heung, New Territories.
REUTERS/Alex Hofford/Pool Guests have their picture taken in front of armoured vehicles after Chinese President Xi Jinping (unseen) inspected troops at the People's Liberation Army (PLA) Hong Kong Garrison.
Self-acceptance and problem solving abilities of PLHIV would be enhanced through mutual sharing, support and encouragement among the peers in the support groups, with the building of a supportive network.But then you read the words of Leung Chun-Ying, Hong Kong’s chief executive last year: “In the coming year [the Chinese Year of the Sheep], I hope that all people in Hong Kong will take inspiration from the sheep’s character and pull together in an accommodating manner to work for Hong Kong’s future.” “Sheep” is how many British colonial rulers might have described their native subjects. But the democracy protests which so angered Peking in 2015 brought no resolution to the question: what will happen in 2047, when China’s 50-year Basic Law for Hong Kong – agreed before we left in 1997 – runs out?Will that be the end of “one country, two systems”?Those who fear democracy will end in 2047, take note. But no, “localists” has entered the English language in Hong Kong.But you can tell something is amiss when the South China Morning Post reports that US diplomats had a chat with the Hong Kong Indigenous group, under the headline: “US officials did meet radical localists”. And an article in the same paper this month argued that Hong Kong youth had “an overdose of postmodernism”, a state of mind in which, apparently, “truth and values are no longer absolute”.