Liberal studies was introduced in 2009 as a compulsory subject for Hong Kong’s senior secondary pupils to strengthen their critical thinking. Some teaching materials have lately been deemed biased and blamed by pro-Beijing figures for radicalising students. Photo: Dickson Lee Liberal studies was introduced in 2009 as a compulsory subject for Hong Kong’s senior secondary pupils to strengthen their critical thinking. Some teaching materials have lately been deemed biased and blamed by pro-Beijing figures for radicalising students. Photo: Dickson Lee
Liberal studies was introduced in 2009 as a compulsory subject for Hong Kong’s senior secondary pupils to strengthen their critical thinking. Some teaching materials have lately been deemed biased and blamed by pro-Beijing figures for radicalising students. Photo: Dickson Lee

Letters | No cause for ‘political censorship’ paranoia over Hong Kong liberal studies review

  • The subject aims to help youngsters distinguish between fact and opinion, which is crucial in independent thinking. Information provided should be neutral so as not to affect judgment

Topic |   Hong Kong national security law (NSL)
Liberal studies was introduced in 2009 as a compulsory subject for Hong Kong’s senior secondary pupils to strengthen their critical thinking. Some teaching materials have lately been deemed biased and blamed by pro-Beijing figures for radicalising students. Photo: Dickson Lee Liberal studies was introduced in 2009 as a compulsory subject for Hong Kong’s senior secondary pupils to strengthen their critical thinking. Some teaching materials have lately been deemed biased and blamed by pro-Beijing figures for radicalising students. Photo: Dickson Lee
Liberal studies was introduced in 2009 as a compulsory subject for Hong Kong’s senior secondary pupils to strengthen their critical thinking. Some teaching materials have lately been deemed biased and blamed by pro-Beijing figures for radicalising students. Photo: Dickson Lee
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