CY Leung

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This is a Chinese name; the family name is Leung.
The Honourable
Leung Chun-ying
GBM, GBS, JP
梁振英
2013 Policy Address 03b (cropped).jpg
3rd Chief Executive of Hong Kong
Incumbent
Assumed office
1 July 2012
Preceded by Donald Tsang
Majority 689 electoral votes (57.4%)
2nd Convenor of the Non-Official Members of the Executive Council
In office
1 July 1999 – 3 October 2011
Appointed by Tung Chee-hwa
Sir Donald Tsang
Preceded by Chung Sze-yuen
Succeeded by Ronald Arculli
Member of the CPPCC
In office
10th CPPCC
11th CPPCC
In office
16 March 2003 – 21 June 2012
Personal details
Born (1954-08-12) 12 August 1954 (age 60)
Hong Kong
Nationality  Hong Kong
Spouse(s) Regina Tong Ching-yi
Children Leung Chuen-yan
Leung Chai-yan
Leung Chung-yan
Alma mater King's College
Hong Kong Polytechnic
Bristol Polytechnic
Occupation Chartered Surveyor
Honorary Degree DBA (PolyU)
PhD in Business Administration (UWE)
CY Leung
Chinese 梁振英
Hanyu Pinyin Liáng Zhènyīng
IPA [ljɑ̌ŋ ʈʂə̂níŋ]
Jyutping Loeng4 Zan3 Jing1
Yale Romanization Lèuhng Janyīng

Leung Chun-ying GBM, GBS, JP (born 12 August 1954), commonly known as C. Y. Leung, is the third and incumbent Chief Executive of the Hong Kong Special Administrative Region. He assumed office on 1 July 2012.[1][2] Leung has held various political offices including convenor of the Executive Council and member of the Provisional Legislative Council. As a relative unknown, Leung nearly failed to obtain enough votes to be nominated.[3] However, he later won the Hong Kong Chief Executive election.

Early life[edit]

Leung attended secondary school at King's College. In 1974, he graduated from the Hong Kong Polytechnic (now the Hong Kong Polytechnic University) with a higher diploma in building surveying. After his graduation, Leung undertook further studies in valuation and estate management at the Bristol Polytechnic (now the University of the West of England), United Kingdom in 1977.[4]

Career[edit]

Leung later returned to Hong Kong and joined the real estate company, Jones Lang Wootton, for whom he worked for 5 years.[5] By the age of 30, he was made the vice-chairman[6] of the JLW branch in Hong Kong,[5] and was reported to be making a yearly salary of HK$10 million.[5]

Leung became the real estate advisor for Zhu Rongji when Zhu was Mayor and Party chief in Shanghai from 1987 to 1991. Zhu Rongji later became the Vice-Premier and then the fifth Premier of the People's Republic of China from March 1998 to March 2003.[7] Later in 2013, Leung appointed Levin Zhu Yunlai, the elder son of former premier Zhu Rongji, as an advisor in the Hong Kong Government's Financial Services Development Council.[8]

From 1995 to 1996, Leung was the president of the Hong Kong Institute of Surveyors. He is a former chairman of the Hong Kong branch of Royal Institution of Chartered Surveyors. After holding the post, Leung became an honorary advisor for the local governments of Shenzhen, Tianjian and Shanghai on land reform. He has also taken up the post of international economic advisor for Hebei province.[9]

DTZ Holdings[edit]

In 1993, Leung set up his own surveying company C. Y. Leung & Co., in Hong Kong, which then quickly set up many offices in Shanghai and Shenzhen.[10] In 1995, C.Y. Leung & Co joined an international alliance comprising CB Commercial, Debenham Tewson & Chinnocks and DTZ.[11] By 2000, his company merged with Singapore's Dai Yuk-coeng Company (戴玉祥) into DTZ Debenham Tie Leung Limited.[12][13]

In December 2006, after a complex share swap, Leung emerged as owner of 4.61% of the London listed property consultancy DTZ Holdings. The deal involved HK$330 million cash and a share deal with Leung. In 2007, DTZ Holdings, replete with a US$400 million fund, expanded into the property market in mainland China. This fund was to be passed through Leung's regional company DTZ Asia Pacific.[14]

In October 2011, one month before Leung announced his candidacy for the Hong Kong Chief Executive post, his company DTZ was hit by a liquidity crisis. Following this, after informing the London Stock exchange that its shares were worthless, the board of DTZ, including Leung, agreed to sell DTZ to UGL Limited.[15] On 24 November 2011, Leung resigned as director from the board of DTZ and on 28 November 2011 announced his candidacy for the Hong Kong Chief Executive election.[15]

UGL controversy[edit]

In October 2014, Australian media revealed details of an agreement Leung had signed on 2 December 2011, which entitled him to payment of £4 million from UGL in exchange for his supporting the acquisition of DTZ group assets by UGL, for not competing with UGL/DTZ and making himself available to provide advisory services for a period of two years from that date.[15] Australian media also revealed that on the same day Leung signed the agreement, China's state-owned Tianjin Innovation Financial Investment Company had made a bid that valued DTZ at GBP100 million more than the bid by UGL, but that this more valuable bid was rejected by the DTZ board, which included Leung, and not released to shareholders.[16] In December 2012, nine months after winning the Hong Kong Chief Executive election, Leung received the first tranche from UGL.[15]

Following the Fairfax Media revelations of this agreement and the rejected competitive bid, many more questioned Leung's integrity at the "secret transaction" signed a few days before his election, expressing concerns of potential conflicts of interest and fraudulent preference. Prosecutors from Hong Kong's Independent Commission Against Corruption started investigations into this scandal, as did authorities in Australia.[17]

Other appointments[edit]

From 2002 to 2007, Leung was board member in the Government of Singapore-owned banking firm DBS Group Holdings Ltd and DBS Bank Hong Kong Ltd[6]

In 1999, Leung took over the position of council chairman of Lingnan University. In the same year, on 16 June 1999[18] the Lingnan College received University status. Leung continued in the for a period of nine years, until 21 October 2008.[19]

In April 2008, Leung was appointed as chairman and member of the council of the City University of Hong Kong.[20] .[21] Leung held this position until 2011. In terms of his performance as chairman, the University staff had scored Leung less than 1 point on a scale of 10. During his tenure as chairman, Leung was accused of attempts to weaken the power of the staff association.[22]

Early political career[edit]

In 1985, Leung joined the Hong Kong Basic Law Consultative Committee, a 180-member body nominated by the Hong Kong Basic Law Drafting Committee, that was to consult with Hong Kong people regarding various drafts of the Hong Kong Basic Law. [23][24] The working of the BLCC was criticised as it had not established any formal machinery for the consultation process and did not indicate the degree of public support of views expressed. [25] In 1988, Leung, then aged 34, was made the Secretary-General of the Committee, replacing Mao Junnian. Former CCP member Leung Mo-han, and Leung's critics, have suggested that Leung must be a secret member of the Communist party, since, per the rules of the Chinese Communist Party, such senior position's are normally assumed only by party members.[26][27] In 1990, the BLCC ceased to exist after the Basic Law was adopted by the National People's Congress.[23]

In 1999, Leung was awarded the Gold Bauhinia Star by the Hong Kong Government.[5] He was a member of the National Standing Committee of the CPPCC and only submitted his resignation one week prior to assuming his office of the Chief Executive of Hong Kong in 2012.[4][28] He is currently the chairman and sits on the board of directors of the pro-Beijing One Country Two Systems Research Institute.[4]

In 2011, there were confrontations between police and demonstrators after the annual 1 July march amid public opposition to the government's draft legislation to eliminate by-elections for vacated Legco seats. Leung responded by saying that such rowdy rallies should be "sanctioned and restrained".[29]

Then-Chief Executive Tung Chee-hwa appointed Leung as the convenor of the Executive Council in 1998, replacing his predecessor Chung Sze-yuen. During Tung's 1997 policy address, he proposed that the government would build no less than 85,000 flats every year, allowing 70% of the citizens to own a house within 10 years.[30] However, the proposal was put on hold in the wake of the 1997 Asian Financial Crisis. As convenor of the Executive Council, CY Leung has been questioned many times regarding this policy plan over the years.[31] The 1997 pledge was not met.

Chief Executive[edit]

Election campaign[edit]

On 28 November 2011, Leung officially announced his candidacy for Chief Executive of Hong Kong,[32] two years after he had first hinted at his interest in the post.[33]

The election campaign was controversial and bitterly fought. The early favourite to win was long-considered to be former Chief Secretary Henry Tang, who was supported by the local bureaucracy, key property and business tycoons, and crucially, by the Beijing government.[34][35] However, while Tang stumbled over the revelation of an illegal structure at his home, Leung faced similar problems at his residence.

Leung appointed Fanny Law, who attracted widespread criticisms for mishandling educational reforms when in office from 2002 to 2006, to his Office of the Chief-Executive Elect as Campaign Manager.[36]

During the campaign, rumours persistently resurfaced that Leung was a closet member of the Communist Party of China. Section 31 of Chief Executive Election Ordinance (Chapter 569) stipulates that a CE election winner must "publicly make a statutory declaration to the effect that he is not a member of any political party".

Martin Lee, a pro-democracy politician, questioned the survival of the 'one country, two systems' principle if Leung were to be elected the CE, saying that Leung must have been a loyal CCP member for him to be appointed as the Secretary General of the Basic Law Consultative Committee in 1985 at the young age of 31.[37] This view was supported by a former underground communist, Florence Leung, whose memoir recorded that Leung was also a secret member of the party. She explained that, in order for Leung to succeed Mao Junnian (whose identity as a communist had been revealed) as the Secretary General of the Basic Law Consultative Committee, he must also have been a party member, per the tradition of the party. She also cited Leung's vague remarks about the 1989 Tiananmen massacre as a clue to his membership, in contrast to Henry Tang's greater sympathy for the protest movement.[38] She said that if Leung, as an underground party member, won the election then the leader of the Communist Party in Hong Kong would be in actual control. Leung consistently dismissed such claims as ungrounded.[39]

The suggestion that Leung's loyalty was more to Beijing than Hong Kong has long dogged him. In 2010, Leung had been asked whether he would support the award of the Nobel Peace Prize to jailed Chinese dissident Liu Xiaobo. He replied that China's former paramount leader, Deng Xiaoping, should have been the first Chinese to win the award.[40]

Towards the end of the election campaign, James Tien, the honorary chairman of the Liberal Party and a supporter of Henry Tang during the election, stated that members of the election committee had received phone calls from the Beijing government's Liaison Office demanding that they vote for Leung.[41]

On 25 March 2012, Leung was declared Hong Kong's new Chief Executive,[1] after securing 689 votes from the 1,200-member appointed election committee. Henry Tang garnered 285 votes and the third candidate, Democrat Albert Ho, just 76, of a total of 1,132 valid votes received.

Upon his selection, the online version of the People's Daily addressed Leung as "Comrade Leung Chun-ying". When the Chinese mass media pointed out that the title Comrade (or tongzhi, 同志) is reserved by the party for its own members, and that neither Tung Chee-hwa nor Donald Tsang had been thus addressed, the epithet "Comrade" was removed from the page.[42]

Leung's property at 4 Peel Rise, The Peak

After his selection, a number of illegal or unauthorised structures were found at Leung's house, in a reprise of the scandal involving an illegal basement that had badly hit the campaign of his rival, Tang, and for which Leung had roundly criticised Tang.[43] The issue dominated the period around his taking up the post. Leung's structures were to be demolished. Chief Executive contender Albert Ho challenged Leung's legal legitimacy as the territory's new leader but his claim was rejected by the High Court.[44]

First term (2012–present)[edit]

Leung assumed office as Chief Executive on 1 July 2012. On top of the controversy surrounding illegal structures of his house, in which he was severely criticised as a hypocrite for using the same accusation in attacking his opponent during the 2012 election, there were additional disputes regarding his appointments of officers and political judgements.

Leung's appointment of Chen Ran (陳冉) as the Project Officer in his Transitional Office stirred up further criticism among the public of Hong Kong. Chen has resided in Hong Kong for less than seven years, the minimum time period which foreigners are required to reside to apply for permanent residence. Chen is a former General Secretary of the pro-Beijing Hong Kong Young Elites Association (香港菁英會), of which Leung is a patron. Chen is the daughter of a middle-ranking government official in Shanghai and a former member of the Communist Youth League.[45]

Despite the centuries-long history of Cantonese as the de facto spoken language of Hong Kong, Leung made his inaugural speech in Mandarin, spoken in Mainland China. This was in stark contrast to his predecessor, Sir Donald Tsang, who made his inaugural speech in Cantonese in July 2007.[46]

Public relations[edit]

Leung's popularity ratings have been continuously low since his election. In October 2013, only 31 percent of the 1,009 participants in the HKU poll said they supported Leung as the city's leader, while 55 percent disapproved of him – an increase of 6 percentage points from the previous month's poll.[47] Leung accepted HKD50 million in a deal with Australian engineering firm UGL in 2011. On 8 October 2014, an Australian newspaper revealed how the contract was made, but Leung has denied having done anything morally or legally wrong. He sidestepped key questions, such as why he did not declare the payment to the Executive Council. This controversy has further worsened Leung's popularity.[48]

In a media interview during the pro-democracy occupation, Leung attempted to justify the conservative electoral model for Hong Kong by stating "if it's entirely a numbers game – numeric representation – then obviously you'd be talking to half the people in Hong Kong [who] earn less than US$1,800 a month [the median wage in HK]. You would end up with that kind of politics and policies".[49][50] The comments proved controversial and were considered insensitive and snobbish.[51][52] South China Morning Post columnist Alex Lo said of this interview: "Leung has set the gold standard on how not to do a media interview for generations of politicians to come." Lord Patten, the last British governor of Hong Kong, questioned Leung's leadership skill and capacity as Hong Kong's incumbent Chief Executive.[53] In December 2014, Leung's popularity ratings plunged to a new low, down to 39.7 percent, with a net of minus 37%. This was attributed to public perception of Leung's unwillingness to heal the wounds, and his unwarranted shifting of the blame for the wrongs in society onto opponents. Leung also claimed negative effects on the economy without providing evidence, and his assertions were contradicted by official figures.[54]

Karolinska Institutet controversy[edit]

In February 2015, the Karolinska Institutet announced it had received a record US$50 million donation from Lau Ming-wai, who chairs Hong Kong property developer Chinese Estates Holdings, and would establish a research centre in the city. On 16 February, a popular tabloid magazine Next Magazine revealed that Leung's son Chuen-yan had recently been awarded a fellowship from an independent foundation[55] to research heart disease therapeutics at KI in Stockholm beginning that year, and raised questions about the "intricate relationship between the chief executive and powerful individuals". CY Leung had visited KI when in Sweden in 2014, and subsequently introduced KI president, Anders Hamsten, to Lau.[56][57] The Democratic Party urged the ICAC to investigate the donation, suggesting that Leung may have used his public position to further his son's career. The Chief Executive's Office strenuously denied suggestions of any quid pro quo, saying that "the admission of the [Chief Executive's] son to post-doctoral research at KI is an independent decision by KI having regard to his professional standards. He [the son] plays no role and does not hold any position at the [proposed] Ming Wai Lau Center for Regenerative Medicine.[56] This accusation has been questioned by the South China Morning Post, "The insinuation is that Leung Chuen-yan with a doctorate from Cambridge doesn't deserve his job at the Karolinska Institute...Leung the son probably could get similar junior posts in many other prestigious-sounding - at least to brand-obsessed Hongkongers - research institutes; it's not that big a deal."[58]

Personal life[edit]

In 1997, Leung married Regina Leung Tong Ching-yee (a.k.a. Regina Ching Yee Higgins)[59] whose father was a Royal Hong Kong Police officer. Despite Leung's grave unpopular ratings as Hong Kong's Chief Executive, his wife has publicly defended him.[5][60] The couple has two daughters and a son.

One of his daughters, Chai-yan Leung, has attracted media attention for her brazen remarks posted on her Facebook account; she has appeared in several magazine interviews, in which she talked about her depression and her stormy relationship with her parents, principally her mother.[61] In 2014, Chai-yan attracted media attention when she posted an image supposedly of her in a bathtub with wrists slashed.[62] In March 2015, she posted a flurry of Facebook messages after a row with her mother in which she alleged she was kicked, slapped and sworn at; police and ambulance service were called to Government House. After her Facebook page was taken down, she posted an Instagram message to the effect that she had left home definitively.[63] CY Leung pleaded with the media and the public for some space.[62]

Nicknames[edit]

Early in his career in early 1980, when he started earning an annual salary of HK$10 million, he was given the nickname "Emperor of the working class" (打工皇帝) .[5]

Later, during his campaign for CE elections, across the territory he is nicknamed "The Wolf" by some opponents – alluding to his cunning and deviousness, and as a pun of his name and the Chinese word for wolf.[64] Others refer to him as Dracula, given his prominent eye teeth.[65] Leung has also been associated with and caricatured as Lufsig – an IKEA plush toy – after one was thrown at him by an anti-government protester in December 2013 during a town hall meeting.[64] Lufsig is a plush wolf, whose original given Chinese name resembles profanity, much to the delight of the Hong Kong citizens who dislike him.

Another pejorative moniker given to Leung is "689", referring to the meagre number of votes that elected him into office, and is also used ironically to symbolise the lack of representation of the will of Hong Kong people at large.[66][67][68] Puma, which posted an image of a facsimile runners identification tag bearing the number "D7689" onto its Facebook page to publicise its involvement in the 2015 Hong Kong marathon received a complaint that it was disrespectful to Leung.[69][70] Lampooning the complaint, members of the public scoured the city and found many examples of innocent occurrences of the irreverent number.[71]

See also[edit]

Quotations related to Leung Chun-ying at Wikiquote

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b "Leung Chun-Ying Wins Hong Kong Election". The Wall Street Journal. Retrieved 25 March 2012. 
  2. ^ "Leung Wins Hong Kong Leader Contest With Double Tang's Votes". Bloomberg. Retrieved 25 March 2012. 
  3. ^ Siu, Phila; Luk, Eddie (20 March 2012) "Tang plays wolf".
  4. ^ a b c "Membership of Executive Council – LEUNG Chun-ying". Government of Hong Kong. Retrieved 22 May 2011. 
  5. ^ a b c d e f "背后的故事". Hunantv.com. Retrieved 22 May 2011. 
  6. ^ a b "Chun Ying Leung". Bloomberg. 
  7. ^ Dust on My Shoulders. 
  8. ^ "CY Leung picks more mainland Chinese advisers for 'internal diplomacy'". South China Morning Post. 
  9. ^ "BRE_Alumni_txt.pm" (PDF). Retrieved 22 May 2011. 
  10. ^ "JLW set to expand operation". South China Morning Post. 14 July 1993. Retrieved 13 October 2014. 
  11. ^ Terence LaPier (11 September 2002). Competition, Growth Strategies and the Globalization of Services: Real Estate Advisory Services in Japan, Europe and the US. Routledge. p. 96. Retrieved 13 October 2014. 
  12. ^ "深圳东海集团-楼盘介绍-东海花园二期". Eastpacific.com.cn. Retrieved 22 May 2011. 
  13. ^ "Taking stock". The Standard. Hong Kong. Retrieved 23 February 2012. 
  14. ^ Paul Das – Hedge Funds Consultant. "Hedge Fund Marketing News – London Property Consultants Target China". 
  15. ^ a b c d "CY Leung deal timeline". The Sydney Morning Herald. 
  16. ^ "Secret $7m payment to C.Y. Leung agreed to on same day rival bidder trumped UGL offer". The Sydney Morning Herald. 
  17. ^ Elizabeth Barber. "Hong Kong's Leader Faces Mounting Pressure Over Financial Scandal". Time. 
  18. ^ "June 16 – The Government announces arrangements for Lingnan College to acquire university status and be retitled Lingnan University. Formal gazettal follows a day later.". Retrieved 13 October 2014. 
  19. ^ "Lingnan University Welcomes New Council Chairman". Retrieved 13 October 2014. 
  20. ^ "President's Speech at the Installation of President cum Honorary Awards Ceremony". Retrieved 13 October 2014. 
  21. ^ "Honours for Council Chairman, members of CItyU community". Retrieved 13 October 2014. 
  22. ^ "C.Y. Leung names his nominator as City University council chairman". South China Morning Post. 
  23. ^ a b Ghai 1999, p. 59.
  24. ^ Loh 2010, p. 158.
  25. ^ Ghai 1999, p. 58-59.
  26. ^ "Ex-Communist raps Comrade C.Y.". South China Morning Post. 
  27. ^ "Red tag just won't wash off", The Standard, 19 March 2012
  28. ^ 新任香港特首梁振英辞去全国政协常委职务, 163.com, 21 June 2012
  29. ^ Exco chief urges curbs on rowdy rallies, South China Morning Post, 3 July 2011
  30. ^ "1997 Policy Address". 8 October 1997. Retrieved 12 July 2012. 
  31. ^ "都市网滚动新闻-梁振英落区论楼市". Dushi.ca. Retrieved 22 May 2011. 
  32. ^ "Leung joins race with promise of change". South China Morning Post. Hong Kong. 28 November 2011. Retrieved 28 November 2011. 
  33. ^ "RTHK English News". RTHK. Retrieved 22 May 2011. 
  34. ^ Siu, Phila (21 March 2012) "Cozying up to CY". The Standard.
  35. ^ Cite error: The named reference webcitation1 was invoked but never defined (see the help page).
  36. ^ Staff reporter (20 April 2012). "Law takes on job as director of CE-elect office". The Standard.
  37. ^ 反駁李柱銘 梁振英:我不是黨員, Headline Daily, 16 September 2011.
  38. ^ 出新書 過來人指港必遭蠶食:論證梁振英是地下共產黨, Apple Daily, 19 March 2012.
  39. ^ "Ex-Communist raps Comrade CY", South China Morning Post, 19 March 2012.
  40. ^ "Tough, pro-Beijing Leung to lead wary Hong Kong, 30 June 2012, Reuters". Chicago Tribune. 
  41. ^ "香港特首選舉前夕出現中央干預傳聞". 
  42. ^ 人民網稱梁振英"同志"引港媒議論, BBC Chinese, 30 March 2012
  43. ^ "Tough, pro-Beijing Leung to lead wary Hong Kong". Chicago Tribune. 
  44. ^ Illegal Structure Found in Leung's House, Ming Pao, 22 June 2012
  45. ^ "委「共青」入候任特首辦 梁振英拒评安插官二代 [Appointment of Communist Youth to CE-elect's office – CY Leung refuses to comment on parachuting of second-generation official]". pg. 2, Headline News, 24 April 2012. Archived from the original, 24 April 2012.
  46. ^ "A Telling Language Lesson in Hong Kong". The New York Times.  (subscription)
  47. ^ Leung Chun-ying to survive confidence vote but poll rating dips again. South China Morning Post. 16 October 2013 (subscription)
  48. ^ "CY Leung denies wrongdoing in accepting HK$50m in UGL deal". South China Morning Post.  (subscription)
  49. ^ Keith Bradsher and Chris Buckley (20 October 2014). "Hong Kong Leader Reaffirms Unbending Stance on Elections". The New York Times. Retrieved October 2014. 
  50. ^ Josh Noble and Julie Zhu (20 October 2014). "Hong Kong 'lucky' China has not stopped protests, says CY Leung". Financial Times. Retrieved October 2014. 
  51. ^ "Hong Kong's leader says full democracy would give poor people too big a voice". The Washington Post. 
  52. ^ Charles Riley (21 October 2014). "Hong Kong leader warns poor would dominate a free vote". CNNMoney. 
  53. ^ "CY Leung shows how not to talk to the world's media", South China Morning Post, 22 October 2014.
  54. ^ Yeung, SC (17 December 2014). "As Occupy ends, CY Leung performance rating falls". ejinsight.com. Retrieved 25 December 2014. 
  55. ^ "Croucher scholars profile: Leung Chuen Yan".
  56. ^ a b "Karolinska’s Asia campus donation questioned". University World News. 
  57. ^ "CY denies link over son's job and $400m donation". The Standard, 17 February 2015
  58. ^ "Next Magazine misses the mark in saying money, influence behind Leung Chuen-yan getting post at Karolinska Institute". South China Morning Post, 22 February 2015
  59. ^ http://www.sharpdaily.hk/article/news/20120511/89009 http://www.worldjournal.com/view/full_news/18554746/article-%E6%A2%81%E6%8C%AF%E8%8B%B1%E8%80%81%E5%A9%86-%E8%A2%AB%E6%8F%AD%E6%9B%BE%E6%98%AF%E8%8B%B1%E7%B1%8D%E5%A7%93Higgins?instance=hk_bull
  60. ^ D.A.B. may leave it to a free vote, South China Morning Post, 10 February 2012
  61. ^ "Chai Yan Leung". HK Magazine. 
  62. ^ a b "Leung Chai-Yan, Hong Kong Chief's Daughter Alleges Abuse, Says She's 'Leaving Home Forever'". International Business Times. 17 March 2015. 
  63. ^ "CY Leung talks of 'health problems' as daughter alleges mother 'deranged'". The Daily Telegraph. Agence France-Presse. 17 March 2015. 
  64. ^ a b "Ikea toy wolf becomes Hong Kong protest symbol". BBC News. 10 December 2013. Retrieved 11 December 2013. 
  65. ^ "Who is CY Leung and why do the Hong Kong protesters want him to resign?". The Daily Telegraph. 1 October 2014. 
  66. ^ "Why are Hong Kong's protesters rallying around the number 689?". The Guardian. 
  67. ^ "CY Leung: The troubles of Hong Kong's unloved leader". BBC News. 
  68. ^ Ngai, Edward; Steger, Isabella (2 July 2014). "In Hong Kong, a Democracy March with a Sense of Humor". The Wall Street Journal. Retrieved 19 January 2015. 
  69. ^ "惹怒「689」?Puma向香港低頭道歉". Liberty Times (in Chinese). 
  70. ^ "渣馬D7689號碼布風波". Sina Corp. 
  71. ^ "TOPick 編輯 – 全城尋找 D7689". Hong Kong Economic Times (in Chinese). 

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Preceded by
Chung Sze-yuen
Convenor of the Executive Council
1999–2011
Succeeded by
Ronald Arculli
Preceded by
Donald Tsang
Chief Executive of Hong Kong
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