Hong Kong Protests

The mask ban applies to all public gatherings, both unauthorized and those approved by police.
Police said Tsang Chi-kin, 18, will be charged for attacking cops. Thousands have rallied in support of the teen and have called for police accountability.
Members of a pro-democracy group were granted bail Friday, but authorities in Hong Kong are continuing their ban on non-authorized rallies.
The actress posted on Chinese social media platform Weibo that she supports "the Hong Kong police."
Robert was arrested after the climb and taken to a nearby police station.
Protesters have clogged the city's streets in recent weeks demanding that she withdraw the controversial legislation and resign. She has refused to do either.
Police fired tear gas at hundreds of protesters who stormed the legislature on Monday, the 22nd anniversary of Hong Kong returning to Chinese rule.
Some of Hong Kong's pro-independence activists have enraged China and done the city -- and the democratic values that make it unique -- a disservice.
The demonstrations paralyzed many streets of the Chinese-ruled city in 2014.
What effects does the middle class have on a society and its political structure? Can they unhinge social norms and bring upon social reform?
This isn't the first time this has happened.
They're now launching attacks via Dropbox, Google Drive and other file-sharing services.
On November 9, 2015, Jonathan L. Butler, 25, a University of Missouri student in Columbia, MO was seven days into a hunger strike. His goal was to bring attention to deeply entrenched racism on campus and the lack of accountability for the problem by the president of the university.
More than 100,000 people took to the streets at the height of the demonstrations.
If reading the next sentence about the bewildering tangle of so many bloody crossed swords in the Middle East makes your head hurt, just be thankful you live somewhere else where decapitation is not a regular occurrence. The intensifying Saudi-led Sunni coalition assault on Iranian-linked Shiite tribes in Yemen this week -- at the very moment when Shiite militia allied with the U.S.-backed Iraqi government were ousting Saudi Wahhabist-inspired Islamic State jihadis from Tikrit -- signaled the onset of a generalized sectarian religious war across the region. And if the current bright spot of the interim agreement with Western powers that curbs Iran's capacity to weaponize its uranium enrichment program should unravel over the coming months, the entire conflict threatens to go nuclear. Graham Fuller, former vice-chair of the CIA's National Intelligence Council and a former station chief in several Mideast countries, deciphers the perplexing labyrinth of the Yemeni conflict, where "the enemy of my enemy is also my enemy." (continued)