Protesters march from Causeway Bay to the government headquarters in Admiralty to show their opposition to the extradition bill, on June 9. Amendments to Hong Kong’s fugitive transfer law would not be a plausible act of autonomy. Photo: Sam TsangProtesters march from Causeway Bay to the government headquarters in Admiralty to show their opposition to the extradition bill, on June 9. Amendments to Hong Kong’s fugitive transfer law would not be a plausible act of autonomy. Photo: Sam Tsang
Protesters march from Causeway Bay to the government headquarters in Admiralty to show their opposition to the extradition bill, on June 9. Amendments to Hong Kong’s fugitive transfer law would not be a plausible act of autonomy. Photo: Sam Tsang

Letters | What really hangs in the balance is Hong Kong’s autonomy

  • Hong Kong’s autonomy benefits both the special administrative region and China as a whole, and is at the heart of the special status the territory enjoys internationally
Topic |   Hong Kong extradition bill
Protesters march from Causeway Bay to the government headquarters in Admiralty to show their opposition to the extradition bill, on June 9. Amendments to Hong Kong’s fugitive transfer law would not be a plausible act of autonomy. Photo: Sam TsangProtesters march from Causeway Bay to the government headquarters in Admiralty to show their opposition to the extradition bill, on June 9. Amendments to Hong Kong’s fugitive transfer law would not be a plausible act of autonomy. Photo: Sam Tsang
Protesters march from Causeway Bay to the government headquarters in Admiralty to show their opposition to the extradition bill, on June 9. Amendments to Hong Kong’s fugitive transfer law would not be a plausible act of autonomy. Photo: Sam Tsang
READ FULL ARTICLE