A delivery rider in Central on September 30, 2022. Around half of food delivery couriers from ethnic minority groups say they have experienced discrimination while working, according to a survey last year. Photo: Xiaomei Chen
A delivery rider in Central on September 30, 2022. Around half of food delivery couriers from ethnic minority groups say they have experienced discrimination while working, according to a survey last year. Photo: Xiaomei Chen
Ricky Chu Man-kin
Opinion

Opinion

Ricky Chu Man-kin

Hong Kong is becoming more racially inclusive, but unconscious bias remains

  • Positive signs of progress include young people from ethnic minority backgrounds embracing their dual identity and greater public vigilance against discrimination
  • The next step is to increase representation and inclusion of minority groups in the media, politics and beyond to combat harmful stereotypes and ‘othering’

A delivery rider in Central on September 30, 2022. Around half of food delivery couriers from ethnic minority groups say they have experienced discrimination while working, according to a survey last year. Photo: Xiaomei Chen
A delivery rider in Central on September 30, 2022. Around half of food delivery couriers from ethnic minority groups say they have experienced discrimination while working, according to a survey last year. Photo: Xiaomei Chen
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