Hong Kong leader Carrie Lam apologised again on Tuesday and said she had heard the people “loud and clear” after some of the most violent protests in the Chinese-ruled city against an extradition bill that she promoted
Hong Kong leader Carrie Lam said on Tuesday the extradition bill that sparked the territory’s biggest political crisis in decades was dead, admitting that the government’s work on the bill
The extradition bill that had sparked the Hong Kong's biggest crisis in decades is dead, announced its leader Carrie Lam on Tuesday.
The protests in the former British colony began in June over the bill, which would have allowed extraditions to mainland China where courts are controlled by the Communist Party, but have since evolved into a push for greater democracy.
Finally it dawned on the authorities and the government of Hong Kong that dialogue is a possibility towards amicable sorting out of issues. Strangely or dumbly this idea about having a dialogue didn’t take
Hong Kong leader Carrie Lam said on Tuesday she has never asked the Chinese government to let her resign to end the city’s political crisis, responding to
Hong Kong leader Carrie Lam said on Tuesday the escalation of violence in anti-government protests that have rocked the Asian financial centre for three months
The withdrawal of the extradition bill by Hong Kong leader Carrie Lam is a step in the right direction. The protestors though want all their demands to be met, so we might not see a lull in the protests
Hong Kong leader Carrie Lam’s announcement of the withdrawal of the extradition bill that triggered months of often-violent protests may not immediately see an end to demonstrations,