Talk:Politics of Hong Kong
|WikiProject Hong Kong||(Rated C-class, Top-importance)|
|WikiProject Politics||(Rated C-class, Mid-importance)|
Article 23 of the Hong Kong Basic Law appears to be something of an issue at the moment; does anybody know anything about it in order to write an article or an addition to an existing article? A general article about the Hong Kong Basic Law would be a good thing, too. - Khendon 17:02, November 19, 2002 (UTC)
Article 23 of the Hong Kong Basic Law appears to be something of an issue at the moment; does anybody know anything about it in order to write an article or an addition to an existing article? A general article about the Hong Kong Basic Law would be a good thing, too. --Cylauj 17:35, 26 Apr 2004 (UTC)
July 1 Protest March
This section seems contradictory, and isn't exactly neutral:
- The probable lower numbers were attributed to the fact that it was the hottest 1 July ever recorded, at 34 degrees Celsius. Another suggested reason is that a large number of people stayed up late until the early morning to watch the Euro 2004 match between Portugal and the Netherlands. There was a noticeable fall in the general anger of the crowds when compared to the 2003 march, attributed to the fact that the Hong Kong economy was showing signs of recovery, and the dissolution of Article 23.
What it looks like is grasping at straws to find a reason for the lower turnout, and only grudgingly conceding that there was less anger. -- DOR (HK) Nov 30, 2007 —Preceding unsigned comment added by 18.104.22.168 (talk) 09:24, 30 November 2007 (UTC)
Under "Region name", there are two listed forms of names :
local long form: Xianggang Tebie Xingzhengqu
local short form: Xianggang
I am currently living in Hong Kong (and I've been living here since I was born) but have never heard of such name. Those names are Pinyin transcriptions, which is a romanization method for Mandarin Chinese; however, the predominant dialect here is Cantonese, which is related with the term "Hong Kong" since it is the romanization of the name of the place in cantonese. So, it's not very accurate to say that the name is a "local" one.
By the way, the "local long form" means "The Special Administrative Region of Hong Kong" and the "local short form" means "Hong Kong".
--Cylauj 17:35, 26 Apr 2004 (UTC)
- I edited the "Local * Form" to "* form (in pinyin)" to reflect the better truth. -- Tomchiukc 07:23, 27 Apr 2004 (UTC)
The term "blatantly" used in reference to the July 1st Protests sounds biased to me. I believe "obviously" is a discouraged term; "blatantly" is pretty synonymous with that. If it was explicitly stated, I'd say "explicitly"; otherwise I'd leave it as "a pro-Beijing festival and fair." Mariko 04:50, July 2, 2004 (UTC)
- I agree, the term "blatantly" seems to give emphasise on a bias opinion (in this case anti-Beijing sentiment). I would also suggest removing the word in its entirity as Mariko has suggested. Cadogan 13:44, July 2, 2004 (UTC)
I added information concerning the voting systems used in both the GCs and FCs in the LegCo elections. I don't know whether I should discuss the ramifications of using such systems; perhaps I should start another HK-specific thread on this? - Darylngan 20:55, December 5, 2004 (UTC)
The Hong Kong Federation of Trade Unions is not a political party, although it is listed along with the political parties in the box. DOR (HK) Oct 3, 2007 —Preceding unsigned comment added by 22.214.171.124 (talk) 10:31, 3 October 2007 (UTC)
I found the point-form information really annoying. Why couldn't the writer present in a paragraph? This problem exists in many Hong Kong-related articles. -- Jerry Crimson Mann 3 July 2005 15:12 (UTC)
- Should those information be deleted? It is the standard way of presenting, and it allows quick comparison between countries. Many of these point-form materials come from the CIA World Factbook. — Instantnood 18:53, August 11, 2005 (UTC)
- Breaking is necessary but too much point-form makes the article difficult to read, especially when the fragments are small. Some small headers are in fact not necessary since things happened continuously, not in a discrete manner. Besides, I thought we should tell the concept rather than present the data. Politics of the United States is a very good example.--126.96.36.199 06:14, 7 October 2005 (UTC)
Some pictures for this article would be great. If someone has the time, please see if you can find some. Commons might even have some pictures of the July 1 protest in 2003. Hong Qi Gong (Talk - Contribs) 22:04, 17 February 2007 (UTC)
- thanks! I think international for Hong Kong articles is fine. Ohconfucius (talk) 01:31, 2 September 2008 (UTC)
I do not think Raymond Wong Yuk-man's banana throw incident & Lee Cheuk-yan's banana incident could be classified as political issues, and I suggest their removal. Certainly the latter doesn't fit at all, it's just an isolated incident which is fine solely within the context of LCY's article (although it's too detailed for my liking). The former protest can be re-framed in terms of "Tsang's economic relief package". Ohconfucius (talk) 08:36, 5 January 2009 (UTC)
- The 1st one by Raymond Wong Yuk Man should be political enough. It shows dissatisfaction and a response. The second one may appear less because it could have been a street psycho. But people analyse these as politically motivated. Is just a banana, but has some meanings. Benjwong (talk) 04:00, 7 January 2009 (UTC)
The government section of the "Outline of Hong Kong" needs to be checked, corrected, and completed -- especially the subsections for the government branches.
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