Reporter, Hong Kong
Ng Kang-chung joined the Post in 2013, and is a reporter for the Hong Kong desk covering general daily news and politics.
Latest from Ng Kang-chung
Chief Secretary Matthew Cheung says working in Greater Bay Area could be a springboard for young people’s careers.
Taipei’s insistence on ‘government-level exchange’ as a precursor to transfer, an impasse unlikely to be broken, vice-chair of Beijing think tank says.
The new visas will allow applicants to live and work in Britain for up to five years, after which they will be eligible to apply to settle in the country.
The pilot scheme will allow lawyers in Hong Kong and Macau who pass an exam to practise civil and commercial law in the nine cities of the bay area.
Ho, a Hong Kong legislator who is licensed to practise law in England and Wales, could be removed from the British register depending on the outcome of the hearing.
John Lee says Chan Tong-kai can be transferred to the self-ruled island through ‘working-level cooperation’ channel between police of two jurisdictions.
Event scheduled for Sunday aims to show residents have not forgotten about the dozen caught fleeing to Taiwan.
Chief executive says Hong Kong has edge in R&D and upstream research, while mainland city excels at technology transfer.
Clinics will not have enough shots to meet demand, which has tripled this year, according to industry group.
Hong Kong’s strengths – reliable courts, free-flowing information, international schools – can still lure investors eying opportunities north, experts say.
Heung Yee Kuk proposes smart traffic lights, hill fire detection and monitoring system, and online doctor consultation in ‘smart countryside’ report.
The World Press Photo Exhibition showcasing winners of the annual contest closes more than a week early.
The unprecedented decision to strip the teacher of their professional qualification over a lesson plan has raised concerns of a possible chilling effect.
The gift, which will establish scholarships, a fellowship and an endowed professorship, was the largest single donation in the school’s history.
A post on Dr Kwok Ka-ki’s Facebook page showed a picture of riot police, suggesting they sold their souls because they were not qualified for better jobs.
Education Bureau says teacher asked pupils to answer questions after showing them a TV programme featuring a pro-independence activist.
Taiwan premier says Chan will not be allowed to visit the island to give himself up without negotiations through official channels.
More than half of respondents said landlords simply would not rent to them, while more than 60 per cent complained of ‘unwelcoming attitudes’.
City’s government to issue up to HK$13 billion in debt, including iBonds featuring a guaranteed interest rate of 2 per cent.
Government hands out a record 687 awards in its honours list – the most since the system was launched in 1997, breaking the high of 444 in 2009.
Patrick Nip sounds call in staff letter, revealing also that 46 workers suspended after arrest or prosecution over illegal public events.
Director of liaison office Luo Huining stresses to civil servants and youth that loving country ‘not a choice but a duty’, noting new security law had ‘ended madness’.
The minimum wage of foreign domestic workers will remain at HK$4,630 a month, the government says.
Trio accused of posting messages online calling for people to attack officers and take part in banned protest on Thursday.
Force anticipates chaos on Thursday despite banning request for march by opposition group.
The university will conduct ID and bag checks for those entering campus, with the student union planning to rebuild the Lennon Wall on Tuesday.
ParknShop and Wellcome had wanted to hold lucky draw, freeze prices as way of fulfilling conditions of government cash handout to fight coronavirus, but officials raise questions over schemes.
As city records six new Covid-19 cases on Sunday, Paul Chan urges adaptation to a landscape plagued by closed borders and geopolitical challenges.
Civil Human Rights Front is behind some of city’s biggest protest rallies in recent years, and claims authorities ‘not really listening’ to their application.
Wong spreads news of arrest via his Twitter account, and says he has also been detained for violating ‘draconian anti-mask law’, while veteran social activist Koo Sze-yiu is also taken into custody.