A new immigrant mother from Hainan with her daughter in their sub-divided flat in Mong Kok. New migrants from mainland China are often blamed by locals for Hong Kong’s housing and health care woes, prompting calls for a race hate law. Photo: Elaine Lok A new immigrant mother from Hainan with her daughter in their sub-divided flat in Mong Kok. New migrants from mainland China are often blamed by locals for Hong Kong’s housing and health care woes, prompting calls for a race hate law. Photo: Elaine Lok
A new immigrant mother from Hainan with her daughter in their sub-divided flat in Mong Kok. New migrants from mainland China are often blamed by locals for Hong Kong’s housing and health care woes, prompting calls for a race hate law. Photo: Elaine Lok

Letters | Why a race hate law won’t solve Hong Kong’s real problem: too many people

  • Hong Kong’s population policy since the handover has led to increased pressure on housing and public services

Topic |   Anti-mainland China sentiments
A new immigrant mother from Hainan with her daughter in their sub-divided flat in Mong Kok. New migrants from mainland China are often blamed by locals for Hong Kong’s housing and health care woes, prompting calls for a race hate law. Photo: Elaine Lok A new immigrant mother from Hainan with her daughter in their sub-divided flat in Mong Kok. New migrants from mainland China are often blamed by locals for Hong Kong’s housing and health care woes, prompting calls for a race hate law. Photo: Elaine Lok
A new immigrant mother from Hainan with her daughter in their sub-divided flat in Mong Kok. New migrants from mainland China are often blamed by locals for Hong Kong’s housing and health care woes, prompting calls for a race hate law. Photo: Elaine Lok
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