Belinda Greer, head of English Schools Foundation, acknowledges schools operate ‘within the law of the land’, but maintains students will still be encouraged to think critically. Photo: May Tse Belinda Greer, head of English Schools Foundation, acknowledges schools operate ‘within the law of the land’, but maintains students will still be encouraged to think critically. Photo: May Tse
Belinda Greer, head of English Schools Foundation, acknowledges schools operate ‘within the law of the land’, but maintains students will still be encouraged to think critically. Photo: May Tse

exclusive | Hong Kong’s largest international school group reviewing curriculum to ‘make sure everybody is safe’ after national security law’s passage

  • English Schools Foundation head acknowledges schools operate ‘within the law of the land’, but maintains students will still be encouraged to think critically
  • ‘At this point in time’ curriculum will continue as is, she adds

Topic |   Hong Kong national security law (NSL)
Belinda Greer, head of English Schools Foundation, acknowledges schools operate ‘within the law of the land’, but maintains students will still be encouraged to think critically. Photo: May Tse Belinda Greer, head of English Schools Foundation, acknowledges schools operate ‘within the law of the land’, but maintains students will still be encouraged to think critically. Photo: May Tse
Belinda Greer, head of English Schools Foundation, acknowledges schools operate ‘within the law of the land’, but maintains students will still be encouraged to think critically. Photo: May Tse
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