Our editors will be looking ahead today to these developing stories ... 'Accidental millionaire' to appear in HK court Leo Gao Hui, one of New Zealand's two 'accidental millionaires', who was on the run from authorities for 2 1/2 years, will appear in Eastern Court this morning. He was stopped at Lok Ma Chau as he was crossing into Hong Kong from the mainland in late September. He was arrested on a warrant relating to New Zealand theft and money laundering charges, and appeared in Eastern Court on September 30 and was remanded in custody until today. His application for bail was turned down. In April 2009, the 30-year-old along with his then-girlfriend Kara Hurring fled New Zealand after Westpac Bank accidentally transferred NZ$10 million (HK$60.48 million) instead of NZ$100,000 to Gao's account following a teller's 'keying error'. Creative talk from Japanese entrepreneur Joichi Ito, Japanese entrepreneur, venture capitalist, chairman of the Creative Commons group and the first Asian director of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology's Media Lab, talks about how to successfully innovate and create in the 21st century at the University of Hong Kong. The Media Lab gained a global reputation during the 1990s as an avant-garde research centre known for stunning hi-tech demonstrations that pointed towards a future digital society. Defiant protesters reluctant to take down tents Despite a fast-approaching deadline set by the mayor and police chief, very few of the anti-Wall Street protesters from Occupy Los Angeles have begun breaking down their tents on the City Hall lawn - and most said they did not intend to. The Occupy LA encampment was abuzz with activity, but nearly all of it was aimed at how to deal with authorities come today's deadline. Some handed out signs mocked up to look like the city's notices to vacate, advertising a morning 'eviction block party'. Mayor Antonio Villaraigosa said that despite his sympathy for the protesters' cause, it was time for the camp of nearly 500 tents to leave. UK tabloids brace for more revelations Britain's tabloids are braced for more damaging celebrity testimony at a public inquiry that has turned the tables on Fleet Street and could lead to major changes in the regulation of the press. Singer Charlotte Church (pictured), former child star, is due to give evidence about the alleged phone-hacking of her family. Later this week, Alastair Campbell, the former spin doctor of ex-prime minister Tony Blair, is also due to give evidence during the second week of hearings at the Leveson inquiry into press ethics. The investigation - launched amid the furore over the phone-hacking scandal at the News of the World tabloid - has divided opinion. Mainland electrical subsidies scheme to end A four-year programme by the central government to provide subsidies for rural families on the mainland to buy electrical appliances will end on Wednesday. It was launched to boost domestic consumption and improve living standards. US home sales figures may point to a struggle New home sales figures from the United States may show that the world's biggest economy is struggling to recover.