Scuffles break out between protesters and those who oppose them in Kwun Tong on November 20. Photo: Xiaomei Chen
Philip J. Cunningham
Opinion

Opinion

Philip J. Cunningham

Hong Kong protest paradox: can a democracy movement backed by bigotry and vigilantism succeed?

  • The humour and humility evident in protest art is sorely lacking in those at the forefront of street unrest
  • People who brush aside protesters’ acts of violence are doing the movement no favours

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Scuffles break out between protesters and those who oppose them in Kwun Tong on November 20. Photo: Xiaomei Chen
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Psychologists are worried about how children and teenagers are being affected by the situation in Hong Kong. Photo: Winson Wong

‘What do I tell them?’ When children ask about Hong Kong protests

  • Violent street clashes and youngsters on the front lines – these are the memories of 2019 for many of the city’s children
  • Psychologists worry about the toll on mental health, not just for the young but also the adults they look up to
Topic |   Hong Kong protests

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Psychologists are worried about how children and teenagers are being affected by the situation in Hong Kong. Photo: Winson Wong
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