Anti-government protesters hold up photos of 15-year-old Chan Yin-lam during a lunchtime march in Central on October 18, 2019. Chan’s death last year was made an issue by the protesters. Photo: Jonathan Wong Anti-government protesters hold up photos of 15-year-old Chan Yin-lam during a lunchtime march in Central on October 18, 2019. Chan’s death last year was made an issue by the protesters. Photo: Jonathan Wong
Anti-government protesters hold up photos of 15-year-old Chan Yin-lam during a lunchtime march in Central on October 18, 2019. Chan’s death last year was made an issue by the protesters. Photo: Jonathan Wong
Alice Wu
Opinion

Opinion

Alice Wu

Has Hong Kong reached a turning point, as a district council backs away from ugly politics?

  • Proposals to name parks after two late young Hongkongers reeked of political exploitation. When the Sai Kung District Council finally suspended discussions on the park-naming motions, it was a small victory for a better kind of politics

Anti-government protesters hold up photos of 15-year-old Chan Yin-lam during a lunchtime march in Central on October 18, 2019. Chan’s death last year was made an issue by the protesters. Photo: Jonathan Wong Anti-government protesters hold up photos of 15-year-old Chan Yin-lam during a lunchtime march in Central on October 18, 2019. Chan’s death last year was made an issue by the protesters. Photo: Jonathan Wong
Anti-government protesters hold up photos of 15-year-old Chan Yin-lam during a lunchtime march in Central on October 18, 2019. Chan’s death last year was made an issue by the protesters. Photo: Jonathan Wong
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Alice Wu

Alice Wu

Alice Wu fell down the rabbit hole of politics aged 12, when she ran her first election campaign. She has been writing about local politics and current affairs for the Post since 2008. Alice's daily needs include her journals, books, a multi-coloured pen and several lattes.