A Muslim community leader yesterday warned of a 'time bomb' among disaffected youths from Hong Kong's ethnic minorities following the death of a 22-year-old Pakistani man in a gang feud. The gang member died in a knife fight between rival Pakistani gangs outside a restaurant in Shamshuipo on Sunday evening. Police arrested two Pakinstani men yesterday, including one in Macau. Police also found a 20cm knife near the stabbing scene. Last night, two other men aged 30 and 24 who were involved in the fight remained in Caritas Medical Centre in Kwun Tong. One was in a serious condition. The incident came less than a month after a 21-year-old Indian man died after a fight between gangs of Indian and Pakistani youths in a Wan Chai playground. Mohamed Alli Din, chairman of the United Muslim Association of Hong Kong, said more young people from minorities in Hong Kong were dropping out of school and turning to gangs because of a lack of opportunities. 'I have warned before that it will become a time bomb for Hong Kong if the young minority people are not properly admitted to schools and given the chance to find decent jobs,' Mr Din said. He said it was wrong for the government to place ethnic minorities in mainstream schools as the students were unable to catch up with their classes, which were taught in Cantonese. 'The local schools are free of charge but the students have to go to private or international schools if they want to be taught in English. However, many minority people are low-income earners and they have big families,' he said. A study released by the Hong Kong Polytechnic University's centre for social policy studies and Sheng Kung Hui Lady MacLehose Centre last month found Hong Kong's 11,000 Pakistanis felt marginalised by language difficulties and experienced discrimination when they tried to find jobs, homes or schools.