Luo Huining, director of the central government’s liaison office in Hong Kong, meets the media at the liaison office in Sai Ying Pun on January 6. Photo: May Tse Luo Huining, director of the central government’s liaison office in Hong Kong, meets the media at the liaison office in Sai Ying Pun on January 6. Photo: May Tse
Luo Huining, director of the central government’s liaison office in Hong Kong, meets the media at the liaison office in Sai Ying Pun on January 6. Photo: May Tse
Mike Rowse
Opinion

Opinion

Mike Rowse

Five ways Beijing’s new man in Hong Kong can help the city return to peace and prosperity

  • The new director of the central government’s liaison office in Hong Kong must take official briefings with a pinch of salt, not overestimate foreign influence in the protests and trust that most Hongkongers love their country

Luo Huining, director of the central government’s liaison office in Hong Kong, meets the media at the liaison office in Sai Ying Pun on January 6. Photo: May Tse Luo Huining, director of the central government’s liaison office in Hong Kong, meets the media at the liaison office in Sai Ying Pun on January 6. Photo: May Tse
Luo Huining, director of the central government’s liaison office in Hong Kong, meets the media at the liaison office in Sai Ying Pun on January 6. Photo: May Tse
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Mike Rowse

Mike Rowse

Mike Rowse has lived in Hong Kong since 1972, and is a naturalised Chinese citizen. He spent six years in the ICAC from 1974 to 1980, then 28 years in the government as an administrative officer until retirement in December 2008. He is now the search director for Stanton Chase International, and also hosts a radio talk show and writes regularly for both English and Chinese media.