Mak Kwok Wah

Latest from Mak Kwok Wah

Hong Kong’s lawmakers must connect with the people who voted them in
Hong Kong people's wishes must come first for legislators of all stripes
Laissez-faire Hong Kong could do with some leadership steel from a Lee Kuan Yew
Has Hong Kong lost its mind?

What's on the menu for lunch in Hong Kong society today? Perhaps toxic soup, tainted meat and fruit laced with poison. The venue, of course, would match the meal - a foul and fetid atmosphere, with the conversation at every table the absolute opposite of being convivial.

20 Aug 2013 - 3:09AM

What's on the menu for lunch in Hong Kong society today? Perhaps toxic soup, tainted meat and fruit laced with poison. The venue, of course, would match the meal - a foul and fetid atmosphere, with the conversation at every table the absolute opposite of being convivial.

Has Hong Kong lost its mind?
Save Hong Kong from its naysayers

On the occasion of Singapore's national day this month, its prime minister, Lee Hsien Loong, delivered a speech containing some important points that Hong Kong's critics should seriously reflect upon.

29 Aug 2013 - 3:36AM

On the occasion of Singapore's national day this month, its prime minister, Lee Hsien Loong, delivered a speech containing some important points that Hong Kong's critics should seriously reflect upon.

Save Hong Kong from its naysayers
Disrespectful Hong Kong students a disgrace

A trait of Chinese parents everywhere is their determination to provide their children with the best education they can afford. But for the huge numbers of refugee families who poured across the border from China in the 1950s and 1960s, education for their sons and daughters was just a dream, crammed as they were into squalid squatter settlements dotting hillsides on either side of the harbour.

16 Jul 2013 - 3:37AM

A trait of Chinese parents everywhere is their determination to provide their children with the best education they can afford. But for the huge numbers of refugee families who poured across the border from China in the 1950s and 1960s, education for their sons and daughters was just a dream, crammed as they were into squalid squatter settlements dotting hillsides on either side of the harbour.

Disrespectful Hong Kong students a disgrace