Jennifer Cheng

Latest from Jennifer Cheng

Mentally impaired teen aims for pool glory
TV host reminded of father's tragic death in 1996 Diaoyus mission
Better pay, faster promotions for doctors to remain in public hospitals
China's gold medallists show off their golden touch in HK
Hong Kong Ballet to introduce more Chinese elements to its productions
'Rocket Man' Elton John to return to Hong Kong on anniversary tour
Beauty centre defends treatment after 3 customers become ill
Waistline warning over rise in non-alcoholic fatty liver disease
Lonely at the top Jeremy Lin tells HK crowd that God is his head coach
Dozens seek help from counsellors after ferry tragedy in Hong Kong
Hongkonger's daughter inspires 25,000 kilometre Asian motorcycle odyssey
Kowloon City: from 'den of evil' to lush gardens
Ferry survivors recovering gradually, says health chief
Inside the caged world of Hong Kong's 'hidden youths'

With his sporty clothing, love of basketball and gentle yet firm voice, Louis Yip does not fit the stereotype of a reclusive secondary-school dropout. But the 19-year-old once quit his classes and spent a full year as a recluse, playing video games at home. He joined a growing army of jobless school leavers who are not engaged in education or training - the so-called "non-engaged youths".

20 Jun 2018 - 3:21PM

With his sporty clothing, love of basketball and gentle yet firm voice, Louis Yip does not fit the stereotype of a reclusive secondary-school dropout. But the 19-year-old once quit his classes and spent a full year as a recluse, playing video games at home. He joined a growing army of jobless school leavers who are not engaged in education or training - the so-called "non-engaged youths".

Inside the caged world of Hong Kong's 'hidden youths'
HK's 25-hour bookstore proves to be an overnight success
Hongkongers cherish shoreline memories of Victoria Harbour (video)

The tram tracks once ran along Hong Kong Island's shoreline and where Tsim Sha Tsui's row of seafront hotels now lies, was the landmark shipping terminal "Blue Funnel", where sampans and tugboats crowded the waterfront.

20 Jun 2018 - 3:22PM

The tram tracks once ran along Hong Kong Island's shoreline and where Tsim Sha Tsui's row of seafront hotels now lies, was the landmark shipping terminal "Blue Funnel", where sampans and tugboats crowded the waterfront.

Hongkongers cherish shoreline memories of Victoria Harbour (video)
Restaurants suspected of HK$30m power meter tampering; 93 arrested
Four dogs die after eating poisoned bait in Mui Wo