Pro-establishment figures have argued that some chants heard at Hong Kong’s annual Tiananmen Square vigil violate the national security law. Photo: Sam Tsang Pro-establishment figures have argued that some chants heard at Hong Kong’s annual Tiananmen Square vigil violate the national security law. Photo: Sam Tsang
Pro-establishment figures have argued that some chants heard at Hong Kong’s annual Tiananmen Square vigil violate the national security law. Photo: Sam Tsang

National security law: calls for end to China’s ‘one-party rule’ illegal? Not a ‘yes or no’ question, Carrie Lam says

  • Pro-establishment figures have argued the refrain at the city’s annual Tiananmen Square vigil constitutes an act of subversion in and of itself
  • City leader also declines to address why coronavirus concerns were cited in banning Victoria Square remembrance once more while concerts, art fairs unaffected

Topic |   Hong Kong national security law (NSL)
Pro-establishment figures have argued that some chants heard at Hong Kong’s annual Tiananmen Square vigil violate the national security law. Photo: Sam Tsang Pro-establishment figures have argued that some chants heard at Hong Kong’s annual Tiananmen Square vigil violate the national security law. Photo: Sam Tsang
Pro-establishment figures have argued that some chants heard at Hong Kong’s annual Tiananmen Square vigil violate the national security law. Photo: Sam Tsang
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