Protests in Hong Kong in defiance of the ban

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Protests in Hong Kong in defiance of the ban.

Hong Kong took to the streets to protest against the ban.

Protests in Hong Kong in defiance of the ban. On the anniversary of the genocide in Tiananmen Square and against the National Security Act.

The administration had instructed that no more than eight people could gather. They issued the order citing the dangers of corona. But thousands of people took to the streets in Hong Kong, ignoring the order. Many wore black. He had a burning candle in his hand. They removed all Hong Kong police barricades and marched to the main protest site in Victoria Park. Police, however, did not use any force.

On June 4, 1969, thousands of pro-democracy students opened fire indiscriminately on young people at the Tiananmen Square in Beijing, and the Chinese army fired artillery shells. It is estimated that several thousand students died. The students were agitating for democracy. A Hong Kong man took to the streets on June 4 to protest the genocide.

The pro-democracy movement has been going on in Hong Kong for some time now. Last month, China’s parliament passed a national security law avoiding Hong Kong’s legislature. There has been talk of tougher measures to stop the movement and protests. Democrats in Hong Kong are concerned about the law.

So this time on June 4, there was a protest against both the genocide in Tiananmen Square and the National Security Act. Protesters in Victoria Park say it is doubtful they will be able to hold more such protests once the law is enacted. According to one protester, the law is being introduced in Hong Kong to stem the tide of protests. China’s rulers no longer want to tolerate political conflict.

“We hope people around the world will support us and stand by us,” said Lee Cheuk-yan, one of the organizers of the protests. Respect our values.

The United States has issued a statement on the occasion of the anniversary of Tiananmen Square. It says the United States stands by the Chinese people in their struggle for their fundamental rights, freedom of speech, religious belief, and the right to protest.

On the other hand, the National Anthem Bill has been passed in the Parliament of Hong Kong amid protests. The content of the bill is that the Chinese national anthem should not be disrespected. Doing so would be considered a crime. Two pro-democracy lawmakers protested. They brought smelly liquids. It fell to the floor during a scuffle with the guards.

There have also been protests in Taiwan. Three thousand people demonstrate in Liberty Square in Taipei. Everyone had candles in their hands. They held a 64-second candlelight vigil to protest the June 4 massacre. Edith Chung was previously in Hong Kong. Now moved to Taiwan. “It doesn’t matter how many people protest,” he said. In fact, like Hong Kong, we are protesting the horrific incident. “Source: Deutsche Welle.

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