Over to you

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Each week, we ask Young Post readers to share a little bit about themselves along with a quote that helps them get through life.
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UNICEF invites secondary school students to create a one-minute video on the theme ‘I am ME’ for its annual contest.
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Cara Lin wants nothing more than to be able to sing in front of an audience. But when no one is willing to listen, she realises that it's up to her to make herself heard.
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Not sure what to watch on the vast sea of content that is YouTube? YP cadets show you six of the best channels to laugh at or chill out to!
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When a rookie photographer is sent to the local landfill, he ends up taking on more than he bargained for.
The truth is out there – probably. Most likely. We think. Well, we haven’t seen any sentient alien life-forms out there just yet, but we’re willing to bet they’re there anyway.
Each week, we ask Young Post readers to share a little bit about themselves along with a quote that helps them get through life.
Each week, we ask Young Post readers to share a little bit about themselves along with a quote that helps them get through life.
A tree in the forest finds out that he is happiest when he is being himself. This story was written by Harry Ng Ting-hang, a 17-year-old student at King Ling College.
YP cadets share why they love what they loved to do, and what lessons they have learned from it.
Each week, we ask Young Post readers to share a little bit about themselves along with a quote that helps them get through life
She will not have the luxury of a honeymoon period that most new office holders enjoy - and must dive headfirst into Hong Kong’s stale social and political problems.
Many teenagers are addicted to celebrities, such as musicians, actors, sports stars ... the list goes on. There are both pros and cons, but I’d like to discuss two disadvantages to this trend.
“To take the branch for the root” is one of those wonderful Chinese idioms that don’t translate quite well, but are applicable to many situations. Used to describe things done contrary to logical order, this idiom can indeed be applied to Hong Kong.

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