Chief Executive Carrie Lam Cheng Yuet-ngor heads to a press briefing at 4am on June 2 at the police headquarters in Wan Chai, after extradition bill protesters occupied the Legislative Council complex. Following behind are (from left) Chief Secretary Matthew Cheung Kin-chung, Secretary for Security John Lee Ka-chiu and Police Commissioner Stephen Lo Wai-chung. Photo: Edmond So
Alice Wu
Opinion

Opinion

Alice Wu

If Carrie Lam cannot quit over the extradition bill crisis, other heads in her cabinet must roll

  • Beijing seems to be rethinking its system of monitoring Hong Kong and assessing how to deal with the political crisis. If it refuses to let Carrie Lam resign, other Executive Council members must take the fall so that trust can be rebuilt

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Chief Executive Carrie Lam Cheng Yuet-ngor heads to a press briefing at 4am on June 2 at the police headquarters in Wan Chai, after extradition bill protesters occupied the Legislative Council complex. Following behind are (from left) Chief Secretary Matthew Cheung Kin-chung, Secretary for Security John Lee Ka-chiu and Police Commissioner Stephen Lo Wai-chung. Photo: Edmond So
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