Letters to the editor

106311
People say Hongkongers will face an identity crisis because they have not been taught Chinese history properly. Therefore, the Education Bureau is considering making Chinese history compulsory in senior secondary school. I do not agree with this.
I am writing about the importance of including drama in English lessons. I had my doubts whether drama would help improve my English skills.
Everybody is excited as they look forward to the US presidential election which will be held on November 8.
I’m writing about the article “Hong Kong ‘King of votes’ seeks to build democracy from bottom up”. I agree with newly elected lawmaker Eddie Chu Hoi-dick that we need to take control of our daily lives.
Recently, I went to a park near my housing estate with my younger sister. We took a ball and played with it. But the guards immediately stopped us.
Hong Kong’s education system is mostly about results rather than experience and exploration. Local students have to memorise a lot of things.
Recently, France became the only country to introduce a law to ban plastic dishware. The law will come into effect in 2020, after which all disposable utensils must be made of biological materials.
I am writing to express my views on your article, “Tear into your art” (Young Post, August 25). It’s about Lee Sing-man, or “Uncle man”, the King of Paper-craft.
A recent news article says researchers believe that your problem solving skills aren’t really related to how “intelligent” you are.
Hong Kong is an international city, and having a good education is essential. So students seem to be glued to their books all the time.
There’s a saying: As long as there is a dream, there is hope. To make my dream come true, I have to strive for excellence.