Hong Kong protesters, mostly officer workers, hold up five fingers to symbolise their five demands including universal suffrage, during a lunch-hour rally in Central on November 13. Photo: Nora Tam Hong Kong protesters, mostly officer workers, hold up five fingers to symbolise their five demands including universal suffrage, during a lunch-hour rally in Central on November 13. Photo: Nora Tam
Hong Kong protesters, mostly officer workers, hold up five fingers to symbolise their five demands including universal suffrage, during a lunch-hour rally in Central on November 13. Photo: Nora Tam

Letters | It’s simple: Hong Kong people can be proud Chinese and still want democracy

  • Hongkongers have expressed their desire for democracy in peaceful marches and at the ballot box over decades. Their desire for a different political system from the one in mainland China does not make them less Chinese

Topic |   Hong Kong protests
Hong Kong protesters, mostly officer workers, hold up five fingers to symbolise their five demands including universal suffrage, during a lunch-hour rally in Central on November 13. Photo: Nora Tam Hong Kong protesters, mostly officer workers, hold up five fingers to symbolise their five demands including universal suffrage, during a lunch-hour rally in Central on November 13. Photo: Nora Tam
Hong Kong protesters, mostly officer workers, hold up five fingers to symbolise their five demands including universal suffrage, during a lunch-hour rally in Central on November 13. Photo: Nora Tam
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