Many of the “economic” offences covered by the Fugitive Offenders Ordinance are serious ones. The fact that the offenders involved in such crimes might be wealthier is not a justification for letting them off the hook. Photo: Reuters Many of the “economic” offences covered by the Fugitive Offenders Ordinance are serious ones. The fact that the offenders involved in such crimes might be wealthier is not a justification for letting them off the hook. Photo: Reuters
Many of the “economic” offences covered by the Fugitive Offenders Ordinance are serious ones. The fact that the offenders involved in such crimes might be wealthier is not a justification for letting them off the hook. Photo: Reuters

Letters | Why white-collar crime should not be excluded from Hong Kong’s extradition law with mainland China

  • Members of the business elite’s objection to the government’s proposed legislative amendment makes little sense, especially when they already travel regularly to the mainland

Topic |   Law
Many of the “economic” offences covered by the Fugitive Offenders Ordinance are serious ones. The fact that the offenders involved in such crimes might be wealthier is not a justification for letting them off the hook. Photo: Reuters Many of the “economic” offences covered by the Fugitive Offenders Ordinance are serious ones. The fact that the offenders involved in such crimes might be wealthier is not a justification for letting them off the hook. Photo: Reuters
Many of the “economic” offences covered by the Fugitive Offenders Ordinance are serious ones. The fact that the offenders involved in such crimes might be wealthier is not a justification for letting them off the hook. Photo: Reuters
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