It’s easy to criticise US presidential candidate Donald Trump for being bigoted, racist, and intolerant – anyone with a hint of common sense would be able to do it without much thought.
'Bubble economies’ are when the price of something differs from what it’s worth. Hong Kong seems to have a case of ‘bubble politics’, where politicians stray outrageously from reality.
A recent report released by the Equal Opportunities Commission showed that more than half of the respondents were in favour of introducing legislation to protect LGBT people against discrimination.
For a political party that has been associated with rioting, disrupting social order, and attacking police officers, getting 60,000 votes in a by-election would seem like a pipedream.
Recently in Taiwan, McCafé launched a campaign named “More Warmth in Conversations”. One of its videos showed a son handing his father a cup with the words: “I like boys” written on it.
Football clubs in the Chinese Super League were very busy during the transfer window in January. They were involved in four of the 10 biggest transfers.
We normally associate an economic downturn with all sorts of bad things: unemployment, decrease in income, and a lower standard of living.
It was January 6th, 2016. The news spread in my school as quickly as gossip does: Netflix was available in Hong Kong. I quickly typed “netflix.com” into my browser to see if it was true.
The controversy continues at the University of Hong Kong after the rejection of Johannes Chan Man-mun’s appointment as pro-vice-chancellor by the HKU council.
The average Chinese student scores higher on standardised tests compared to the average American, but does this mean they will end up becoming CEOs?