Hong Kong Gen Z: Violent riots are undemocratic

About This Source - CGTN

This story is an English language news item from CGTN. CGTN is a Chinese state-funded broadcaster.

Recent from CGTN:

  • Along China’s expressways: How do locals drink beer in Tsingtao?
  • 20 killed in Gaza as Israel’s military respond to Hamas rocket attack
  • U.S. authorizes Pfizer/BioNTech COVID-19 vaccine for children 12-15
  • CGTN published this video item, entitled “Hong Kong Gen Z: Violent riots are undemocratic” – below is their description.

    For more:

    https://news.cgtn.com/news/2021-03-07/Hong-Kong-Gen-Z-Violent-riots-are-undemocratic-YqMu68FcBy/index.html

    Hong Kong’s economy and social stability were hit hard by months of unrest, leading to calls to improve the electoral system and uphold the principle of “Patriots governing Hong Kong.” How do young people in Hong Kong view the protests and the “Patriots governing Hong Kong” principle? Keybros, two YouTube influencers, believe “violence can never be justified for any cause, including democracy.” They said, “Attempting to force people to accept one ideology through violence and intimidation … is inherently undemocratic.”

    CGTN YouTube Channel

    Got a comment? Leave your thoughts in the comments section, below. Please note comments are moderated before publication.

    In This Story: Hong Kong

    Hong Kong, officially the Hong Kong Special Administrative Region of the People’s Republic of China (HKSAR), is a metropolitan area and special administrative region of the People’s Republic of China on the eastern Pearl River Delta of the South China Sea. With over 7.5 million residents of various nationalities in a 1,104-square-kilometre (426 sq mi) territory, Hong Kong is one of the most densely populated places in the world.

    Hong Kong became a colony of the British Empire after the Qing Empire ceded Hong Kong Island at the end of the First Opium War in 1842. The colony expanded to the Kowloon Peninsula in 1860 after the Second Opium War and was further extended when Britain obtained a 99-year lease of the New Territories in 1898. The whole territory was transferred to China in 1997. As a special administrative region, Hong Kong maintains separate governing and economic systems from that of mainland China under the principle of “one country, two systems”.

    3 Recent Items: Hong Kong

  • Carrie Lam: ‘One voice’ legislature won’t exist in Hong Kong
  • Carrie Lam: Civil servants must sign patriotic declaration
  • Carrie Lam: Hong Kong is now a very safe city
  • Leave a Comment