Jeff Nankivell, consul general of Canada in Hong Kong and Macau, attends an annual ceremony at the Sai Wan War Cemetery on December 6 last year, to remember Canadian soldiers who died in Hong Kong during World War II. Nankivell said his consulate’s work has been affected by the national security law enacted last June. Photo: K.Y. Cheng
Jeff Nankivell, consul general of Canada in Hong Kong and Macau, attends an annual ceremony at the Sai Wan War Cemetery on December 6 last year, to remember Canadian soldiers who died in Hong Kong during World War II. Nankivell said his consulate’s work has been affected by the national security law enacted last June. Photo: K.Y. Cheng

Letters | Hong Kong national security law: wider network would offer foreign diplomats a more balanced picture

  • The Canadian consulate can easily get around its reported problem of local politicians shying away from engagement by broadening its contact network
  • This will help it more accurately understand why the national security law was introduced

Jeff Nankivell, consul general of Canada in Hong Kong and Macau, attends an annual ceremony at the Sai Wan War Cemetery on December 6 last year, to remember Canadian soldiers who died in Hong Kong during World War II. Nankivell said his consulate’s work has been affected by the national security law enacted last June. Photo: K.Y. Cheng
Jeff Nankivell, consul general of Canada in Hong Kong and Macau, attends an annual ceremony at the Sai Wan War Cemetery on December 6 last year, to remember Canadian soldiers who died in Hong Kong during World War II. Nankivell said his consulate’s work has been affected by the national security law enacted last June. Photo: K.Y. Cheng
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