Citizen Hong Kong World, 9pm Of all the portraits of Hong Kong that came out of the hand-over, this is probably the most beautiful and moving. Director Ruby Yang returns from America, where she has lived since 1977, to witness the transition through the eyes of five young people. The success of her film lies in the subjects she has chosen, whose lives and personalities gradually unfold over 18 months of being filmed by Yang, or filming themselves with their own camcorders. They include the charismatic duo Edward and Edwin Chan, born deaf but who have overcome their disabilities through art, founding the Hong Kong Theatre Of The Deaf; oddball Star Wars fan and would-be animation talent Ed Wu; RTHK's bubbly Australian Chinese reporter Louise Wong; and mainland schoolgirl Qi Kejia. Interwoven into their lives is that of Yang herself, whose parents were refugees from the mainland and owned a plastic flower factory before emigrating to the United States. For all of them, 1997 is a turning point, when they must face the past and exchange it for a new future. Life is tough for most of these young people, but they deal with the challenges and come to terms with their different Chinese identities, and relationships with Hong Kong. Yang had previously been assistant editor of Dim Sum, Eat A Bowl Of Tea and The Joy Luck Club. In this film, the editing is exceptional, making the most of her extraordinary collage of images of our city. This film is a must for anyone who is falling out of love with Hong Kong. They will feel differently, and understand much more, after seeing it (1999). Wishmaster Pearl, 9.30pm Alexandra (Tammy Lauren) unwittingly lets the genie out of the bottle, though in this movie it is known as a djinn, and is played by Andrew Divoff. But instead of fulfilling her wishes, it unleashes triple evil in the form of a familiar horror cast, including Robert Englund (who played Freddy Krueger in Wes Craven's Nightmare On Elm Street series, above with Lauren), Kane Hodder (Jason of Friday The 13th) and Tony Todd, the star of the Candyman films. Craven executive produces, and Robert Kurtzman, responsible for the special effects of Men In Black, directs. News Star, 7pm The Star News team has spent 12 days with President Abdurrahman Wahid (above), during his tour of the United States, Europe and the Middle East, enjoying unprecedented access to an Indonesian president. He also gives three exclusive interviews to Adrian Brown, talking about the challenges he faces in Indonesia, and of his blindness. In addition, Brown interviews his daughter, Zannuba Arifah Chafsoh Rahman, who oversees the president's schedule and acts as his eyes. She refers to herself as the chair kicker: 'I kick the chair when the president falls asleep during boring meetings, to wake him up. ' Excerpts of these interviews are shown in this news bulletin, while a special focus will be aired during Sunday's FocusAsia. Perspectives: Well-Founded Fear CNNI, 5pm There are currently more than 11 million displaced refugees in the world while in the United States there are almost 340,000 pending cases of asylum seekers. The issue of who should be granted asylum is a heartbreaking and difficult one, as demonstrated by the case of Cuban shipwreck survivor Elian Gonzalez. This programme explores the issue of asylum seekers in the US, filming the work of the US Immigration and Naturalisation Service. Officers talk frankly about how they hold the future of people's lives in their hands.