Protesters hold a vigil near the Dirksen Senate Office Building during demonstrations to call for an end to gun violence and for abortion rights protection, on May 28 in Washington, DC. Hong Kong, whose approach to abortion is more liberal than many other Asian economies, is right not to politicise the issue. Photo: Getty Images / AFP
Protesters hold a vigil near the Dirksen Senate Office Building during demonstrations to call for an end to gun violence and for abortion rights protection, on May 28 in Washington, DC. Hong Kong, whose approach to abortion is more liberal than many other Asian economies, is right not to politicise the issue. Photo: Getty Images / AFP
Bernard Chan
Opinion

Opinion

Bernard Chan

What Hong Kong can learn from America’s heated debate on Roe vs Wade abortion law

  • The choice to terminate an unwanted pregnancy is seldom a painless decision, and a woman’s right to make that choice is never a black and white issue, fitting neatly into the camps of pro-life or pro-choice

Protesters hold a vigil near the Dirksen Senate Office Building during demonstrations to call for an end to gun violence and for abortion rights protection, on May 28 in Washington, DC. Hong Kong, whose approach to abortion is more liberal than many other Asian economies, is right not to politicise the issue. Photo: Getty Images / AFP
Protesters hold a vigil near the Dirksen Senate Office Building during demonstrations to call for an end to gun violence and for abortion rights protection, on May 28 in Washington, DC. Hong Kong, whose approach to abortion is more liberal than many other Asian economies, is right not to politicise the issue. Photo: Getty Images / AFP
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