Protesters set a Bank of China branch on fire on Sha Tsui Road in Tsuen Wan on October 4 following a rally against the anti-mask law introduced by the government. Photo: Winson Wong Protesters set a Bank of China branch on fire on Sha Tsui Road in Tsuen Wan on October 4 following a rally against the anti-mask law introduced by the government. Photo: Winson Wong
Protesters set a Bank of China branch on fire on Sha Tsui Road in Tsuen Wan on October 4 following a rally against the anti-mask law introduced by the government. Photo: Winson Wong
Mark Clifford
Opinion

Opinion

The View by Mark Clifford

Hong Kong protesters have shown they can paralyse businesses. Now can they lead positive change?

  • Chief Executive Carrie Lam’s strategy of waiting out the protests is not working. Meanwhile, businesses are caught between protesters and pressure from China
  • In the absence of bold leadership from the government, protesters must find creative ways out of the impasse that will not destroy Hong Kong in the process

Protesters set a Bank of China branch on fire on Sha Tsui Road in Tsuen Wan on October 4 following a rally against the anti-mask law introduced by the government. Photo: Winson Wong Protesters set a Bank of China branch on fire on Sha Tsui Road in Tsuen Wan on October 4 following a rally against the anti-mask law introduced by the government. Photo: Winson Wong
Protesters set a Bank of China branch on fire on Sha Tsui Road in Tsuen Wan on October 4 following a rally against the anti-mask law introduced by the government. Photo: Winson Wong
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