Bernard Chan is a long way off the mark in the article ("How much do our tycoons care about Hong Kong?" May 31).
Often referred to as “Superman” in Hong Kong because of his business prowess, Li Ka-shing is the richest businessman in Asia, and chairs conglomerate Hutchison Whampoa and Cheung Kong Holdings, a property group. Li turned Cheung Kong Industries into a top property group, and Cheung Kong expanded to acquire Hutchison Whampoa in 1979 and Hongkong Electric in 1985. Li is a noted philanthropist and heads a charitable foundation that is a shareholder in Facebook.
We have a clear message to the world: The Philippines is for Filipinos and we have the capability to resist bullies
Philippine President Benigno Aquino on a military upgrade
In the absence of uncontrollable events like war or political turmoil, Asia's richest man Li Ka-shing says his conglomerate should be able to do very well even if he retired immediately.
Lai Tung-kwok, the secretary for security, has attracted the ire of women's groups and members of the public after saying that women should drink less to avoid being raped.
Blame tycoons, not dockers, for social ills
Joyce Hung says that the logistics sector has been hurt by the dockers' strike and says we all have a responsibility to try to create a...
Buyers' hopes of seeking extra compensation were dashed when Cheung Kong said in a statement that there was no condition offering refunds of double the deposits in the preliminary and formal sale-...
Cheung Kong (Holdings) will refund deposits and cancel the sales of its hotel suites after a securities watchdog probe found the deals breached the law as unauthorised investments.
Thankfully, the dockers' strike is finally over. After a last-minute change of heart, workers agreed to accept a lower-than-expected pay rise of 9.8 per cent, putting an end to a 40-day walkout,...
It was not just a fight for a wage increase, it was a fight for dignity and respect
Worker Ng Siu-keung on the 40-day strike that saw dockers take on tycoon Li Ka-shing