Stay firm yee sons and daughters of Hong Kong against the bully. Hong Kongese hawataki upus. Fuck the dictator!!

Meanwhile if Gathecha could find a way to turn Kenya into a Chinese province he would gladly do it… and in turn he gets provincial leadership and Chinese protection for life.


Protesters gather at the government headquarters in Hong Kong on July 1, 2019, on the 22nd anniversary of the city’s handover from Britain to China. PHOTO | VIVEK PRAKASH | AFP
[SIZE=6]Violent clashes as Hong Kong marks China handover anniversary[/SIZE]
[li]The rallies over the last three weeks are the latest expression of growing fears that China is stamping down on the city’s freedoms and culture.[/li][li]But the increasingly hard-line tactics from some protesters have alienated some, with a large counter-rally in support of the police taking place on Sunday.[/li][/ul]

Anti-government protesters laid siege to Hong Kong’s parliament on Monday as the territory marked its China handover anniversary, smashing windows, battling police armed with pepper spray and plunging the city further into crisis.
The angry scenes ramped up tensions in the financial hub which has been rocked by three weeks of historic demonstrations against a hugely unpopular bill that would allow extraditions to the Chinese mainland.
Tens of thousands of democracy activists staged another large, peaceful march through the city on Monday afternoon, calling for the city’s pro-Beijing leader to step down and reverse what they see as years of sliding freedoms.

But that rally was overshadowed by small groups of mainly young, masked protesters who seized roads and tried to break into the legislature, sparking renewed clashes with police after two weeks of relative calm.
Under blazing summer skies the young demonstrators made multiple attempts to smash into the building, using a metal cart as a battering ram and wielding steel poles to prize open gaps in the reinforced windows.

Riot police inside the building wore gas masks as they squirted pepper spray at protesters, who unfurled umbrellas to shield themselves.
The anti-government demonstrators eventually managed to prise open a hole in the reinforced glass at the main entrance.
But police retreated behind heavy metal shutters that locked down the rest of the building.

[SIZE=7]“We know that this is breaking the law, but we have no choice,” a 24-year-old protester surnamed Cheung told AFP .[/SIZE]

The huge rallies over the last three weeks are the latest expression of growing fears that China is stamping down on the city’s freedoms and culture with the help of the finance hub’s pro-Beijing leaders.
But the increasingly hard-line tactics from some protesters have alienated some, with a large counter-rally in support of the police taking place on Sunday.

Although Hong Kong returned from British to Chinese rule on July 1, 1997, it is still administered separately under an arrangement known as “one country, two systems”.
The city enjoys rights and liberties unseen on the autocratic mainland, but many residents fear Beijing is already reneging on that deal.
Activists have organised a march every handover anniversary, calling for greater democratic freedoms — such as the right to elect the city’s leader.
They have mustered large crowds in recent years — including a two-month occupation of parts of the city centre in 2014 — but have failed to win any concessions from Beijing.

“When I heard that there are clashes outside (parliament), I was very worried,” Amy Siu, a 37-year-old accountant taking part in the rally, told AFP .
“I’m worried about the youngsters’ safety. I hope they can be rational.”
“I would not blame the young people, I blame the government,” added an 80-year-old protester who gave his surname Yeung.

This year’s rally is framed by unprecedented anti-government protests of the past three weeks that have drawn millions, with the public angry over police use of tear gas and rubber bullets.
The spark for the current wave of protests was an attempt by chief executive Carrie Lam to pass the Beijing-backed extradition law, which she has now postponed following the public backlash.

But she has resisted calls to permanently shelve the law or step down.
As a result the demonstrations have morphed into a wider movement against her administration and Beijing.
Lam — who has kept out of the public eye since her climb-down and has record low approval ratings — attended a flag-raising ceremony early Monday, marking the moment the city returned to Chinese ownership 22 years ago.

But she and other dignitaries watched from indoors due to “inclement weather” — the first time in the ceremony’s history.
Her speech stuck to the conciliatory tone she has used in recent weeks.
“What happened in recent months has caused conflicts and disputes between the government and residents,” Lam said.
“It has made me fully understand that as a politician, I need to be aware and accurately grasp the feelings of the people.”
She then raised a champagne toast alongside cabinet officials and two of her predecessors.
Police said 13 officers were also sent to hospital after being doused by an “unknown liquid” from protesters while the government released a statement condemning protesters for using “extreme violence.”
But activists have vowed to keep up their civil disobedience campaign.
“Whatever happens we won’t lose heart,” Jason Chan, a 22-year-old accountant added.
[SIZE=6]“Resistance is not a matter of a day or a week, it is long term.”[/SIZE]

[SIZE=5]umeskia @maizeroaster ? Resistance is long term!! [/SIZE]


@patco khasia hii ni nini Una post saa zenye tunanyanyaswa pale Cairo.

@Soprano resistance wameingia kwa budako.

Down with the colonialist!!

[SIZE=7]Hong Kong protesters occupy legislative chamber after smashing windows, vandalising corridors[/SIZE]
1 July 2019 21:46
Hong Kong Free Press
4 min read

Hong Kong anti-government protesters have stormed the city’s legislature after breaking glass doors and prying open gates at the rear.

A group of demonstrators had been ramming doors and windows around the complex since Monday afternoon, despite warnings from police in riot gear that they may face arrest.
Photo: Kris Cheng/HKFP.
Officers appeared to retreat deeper into the building after protesters entered, smashing through a metal shutter.

Protesters inside the legislature spray painted the walls with graffiti, reading “[Chief Executive] Carrie Lam step down,” “the government forced us to revolt” and “Oppose Chinese colonialism,” among other slogans.
Photo: Holmes Chan/HKFP.
An unidentified liquid was thrown onto walls as barricades were carried into the complex by protesters.

Photo: Kris Cheng/HKFP.
Pictures of Legislative Council President Andrew Leung and former president Rita Fan were defaced.
Photo: Kris Cheng/HKFP.
Portraits of Andrew Wong and John Swaine – two presidents who served before the 1997 Handover remained untouched, as did a picture of Jasper Tsang, who was president between 2008 and 2016.
Photo: Kris Cheng/HKFP.
Protesters eventually entered the main chamber of the building where the Hong Kong emblem was spray-painted black.
Photo: Kris Cheng/HKFP.
A protester stood on the president’s desk saying that the government must respond to their demands.
Photo: Kris Cheng/HKFP.
A banner read “there are no rioters, only a tyrannous government,” as one demonstrator destroyed a copy of the Basic Law.
Photo: Kris Cheng/HKFP.
A British colonial flag – often used in protesters – was also unfurled at the president’s chair.
Photo: Kris Cheng/HKFP.
Pro-democracy lawmakers Fernando Cheung, Au Nok-hin and Ray Chan were seen in the main chamber.
Photo: Kris Cheng/HKFP.
They said they would try to calm the situation down. “But there is not much we can do,” Chan said.
Photo: Kris Cheng/HKFP.
Leung Kai-ping, a former editor of the HKU student magazine, urged others to stay and occupy the legislature: “If we don’t stay here, we will be painted as rioters on television tomorrow… Our faces have all been recorded. If we leave, Hong Kong’s civil society will go backwards ten years and we will never be back here.”
Photo: Kris Cheng/HKFP.
In a statement, the government urged protesters to leave the legislature: “This evening, some radical protesters stormed the Legislative Council Complex with extreme violence. These protesters seriously jeopardised the safety of police officers and members of the public. Such violent acts are unacceptable to society. The HKSAR Government strongly condemns such acts, and protesters should stop violent acts immediately.”
Photo: Kris Cheng/HKFP.
Police announced at around 10:21pm that they would soon clear the protesters.

Photo: Kris Cheng/HKFP.
Photo: Kris Cheng/HKFP.
Photo: Kris Cheng/HKFP.
Meanwhile, huge crowds continue to swarm nearby Harcourt Road and Tim Mei Avenue, which remains occupied by thousands of demonstrators. Many, clad in black and white, joined after attending the annual July 1 pro-democracy rally.
Photo: Kris Cheng/HKFP.
The storming of the legislature follows weeks of protest sparked by a controversial extradition bill, which would allow the chief executive and local courts to approve fugitive transfer requests without legislative oversight to jurisdictions where there are no such agreements – most notably, China.
Photo: Kris Cheng/HKFP.
The bill was suspended on June 15, but not axed. The protests have morphed into a wider public display of discontent over alleged police brutality against protesters, among calls for democracy and for Chief Executive Carrie Lam to resign.
Photo: Todd R. Darling/HKFP.
The Hong Kong Free Press #PressForFreedom 2019 Funding Drive seeks to raise HK$1.2m to support our non-profit newsroom and dedicated team of multi-media, multi-lingual reporters.HKFP is backed by readers, run by journalists and is immune to political and commercial pressure. This year’s critical fundraiser will provide us with the essential funds to continue our work into next year.

© 2016 Hong Kong Free Press Limited. Design: Tom Grundy,Corellian & SZS.

Umbwa malaya down with your Chinese dictator!!!

Hong Kong will not be turned into your meffi China.


The USA want to divide China like Russia!

Toka hapa derailer. khaaaaaseer!!!

Even if this is true, which I doubt, China is giving them good reasons. They’re not reading the mood. Yaani after protests za nguvu hivi you still talk about suspending a contentious law and not shelving it? Hapa wachinku wanajicheza. If they keep joking these protests will spread to the mainland na watakipata officially.

Wivu itakuua brathe tangu ujoin hii kijiji baada ya kutairiwa hauja wait post kitu ya maana. MAFFI WEWE


Kabisa mzee. Kabisa. 1989 Tianenmen Square.

@Soprano ulikuwa umezaliwa 1989 protest zikiwa? Ama hujui China once desired democracy?


Mathako ile siku alikuwa anatombwa na budako naskia ati ile njoti smarter ya maana iliangushwa chini aki pump.

So, unfortunately all we are left with is you.

I don’t argue with people who has low self esteem issues. That’s why you bitch all day about America this America that. You should work on how to elevate your ego. Kwanza ego yako iko chini Sana. [SIZE=7]CHURA HII KOJOA ULALE. MTOTO WA BAHATI MBAYA KHASIA.[/SIZE]

Mbona unanifuata fuata kama nzi ya choo? That’s desperate. Get a life.

Extradition law as described on the BBC a few weeks ago.

[SIZE=7]Hong Kong-China extradition plans explained[/SIZE]
[li]10 June 2019[/li][/ul]
[li]Share this with Facebook[/li][li] [/li][li]Share this with WhatsApp[/li][li] [/li][li]Share this with Messenger[/li][li] [/li][li]Share this with Twitter[/li][li] [/li][li]Share[/li][/ul]
Related Topics
[li]Hong Kong extradition protests[/li][/ul]
https://ichef.bbci.co.uk/news/375/cpsprodpb/134D5/production/_107316097_hi053824623.jpgImage copyrightAFPImage captionCritics fear the proposed amendments will expose anyone in Hong Kong to China’s flawed justice system
Hong Kong is set to push ahead with a highly controversial plan to allow extraditions to mainland China, despite mass protests
The government argues the proposed amendments will “plug the loopholes” so that the city would not be a safe haven for criminals.
But critics say those in the former British colony would be exposed to China’s deeply flawed justice system, and it would lead to further erosion of the city’s judicial independence.
Hundreds of thousands of people have protested against the bill, which is widely opposed.
Hong Kong’s leader Carrie Lam has refused to scrap it and is pushing for the amendments to be passed before July.
[SIZE=6]What are the changes?[/SIZE]
The changes will allow for extradition requests from authorities in mainland China, Taiwan and Macau for suspects accused of criminal wrongdoings, such as murder and rape.
The requests will then be decided on a case-by-case basis.
[li]Hong Kong independence ‘a non-starter’[/li][li]Beijing’s struggle to win Hong Kong’s young hearts[/li][li]Why you can’t talk about John Oliver in China[/li][li]A timeline of Hong Kong’s history[/li][/ul]
https://ichef.bbci.co.uk/news/375/cpsprodpb/09AF/production/_106297420_chinaflagreutershk.jpgImage copyrightREUTERSImage captionHong Kong is part of China but has its own judicial system
Several commercial offences such as tax evasion have been removed from the list of extraditable offences amid concerns from the business community.
Hong Kong officials have said Hong Kong courts will have the final say whether to grant such extradition requests, and suspects accused of political and religious crimes will not be extradited.
The government has sought to reassure the public with some concessions, including promising to only hand over fugitives for offences carrying maximum sentences of at least seven years.
https://ichef.bbci.co.uk/news/375/cpsprodpb/10DC5/production/_107316096_gettyimages-1148687462.jpgImage copyrightGETTY IMAGESImage captionHundreds of thousands of people have rallied against the bill[SIZE=6]Why is this controversial?[/SIZE]
There has been a lot of public opposition, and critics say people would be subject to arbitrary detention, unfair trial and torture under China’s judicial system.
“The proposed changes to the extradition laws will put anyone in Hong Kong doing work related to the mainland at risk,” said Sophie Richardson of Human Rights Watch in a statement. “No one will be safe, including activists, human rights lawyers, journalists, and social workers.”
Lam Wing Kee, a Hong Kong bookseller said he was abducted and detained in China in 2015 for selling books critical of Chinese leaders and charged with “operating a bookstore illegally”.
“If I don’t go, I will be extradited,” Mr Lam said during a recent protest against the bill. “I don’t trust the government to guarantee my safety, or the safety of any Hong Kong resident.”
In late April, Mr Lam fled Hong Kong and moved to Taiwan where he was granted a temporary residency visa.
https://ichef.bbci.co.uk/news/375/cpsprodpb/17D20/production/_107286579_hi053876064.jpgImage copyrightEPAImage captionScuffles broke out among Hong Kong lawmakers during deliberation of the controversial amendment[SIZE=6]Who opposes the proposal in Hong Kong?[/SIZE]
Opposition against the law is widespread, with groups from all sections of society - ranging from lawyers to schools to house wives - having voiced their criticism or started petitions against the changes.
Organisers estimate that one million people took part in a march against the bill on Sunday, although police put the figure at 240,000 at its peak.
If the organisers’ estimate is confirmed as correct, it would be the largest demonstration in Hong Kong since the territory was handed over to China by the British in 1997.
Earlier this month, 3,000 lawyers, prosecutors, law students and academics marched in silence and called on the government to shelve the proposal.
Hundreds of petitions against the amendments started by university and secondary school alumni, overseas students and church groups have also appeared online.
https://ichef.bbci.co.uk/news/375/cpsprodpb/2178/production/_107286580_hi054470796.jpgImage copyrightANTHONY KWANImage captionSome 3,000 stage a silent march protesting against the extradition amendments
The petition from St. Francis’ Canossian College - Hong Kong leader Carrie Lam’s alma mater - has been signed by more than 1,300.
There’s even one for housewives, which has collected over 6,000 signatures.
Wong Choi Fung, a mother of one living in working-class Kwun Tong district, told local media that she did this to fight for her son’s future.

Najua wewe ni nani. Cheza na mimi nitazima hii handle yako vile nilizima ile ingine hadi ukaenda kulilia admin ati umeumizwa roho.

Piece of advice brathe work on your self esteem issues. You don’t have a point to prove to us juu ati uko majuu. [SIZE=1]MIMI NIMEENDA MARS NA SIRINGI.[/SIZE]

Zuma khasia kufungua Gmail account no bure na kuingia kijiji ni free of charge.

Self esteem yako sasa iko juu ati juu unapenda China? You are a special kind of stupid young man.

Job yako siku hizi ni kufungua ma handle ndio ufuate patco. Glad I keep you busy.

If was you in America I will make sure nimetomba all the races in America. I would start with Latino halafu nimalizie na nyeusi

kuvuta bangi ya shilingi kumi ndio unaita kuenda Mars? :smiley:

Na konyagi ya kununuliwa? Maisha ingine aki.