Hong Kongers Are Protesting But the Price is Higher
After the imposing of the so-called national security law on Hong Kong the regime has systematically arrested the freedom fighters, but they are not resigning.
On Sunday pro-democracy demonstrators gathered at a shopping mall in Hong Kong to chant slogans ahead of the one-year anniversary of a violent confrontation with police at a subway train station.
Police officers arrived shortly after "dozens" of people gathered at the mall in the city's Mong Kok district, Radio Television Hong Kong reported.
The police stated it was an unauthorised assembly, saying in a statement that they would make "resolute enforcement actions" and members of the crowd could face arrest.
Some people were searched by officers and at least 11 people were given penalty tickets for breaching rules prohibiting gatherings of more than two people during the Wuhan virus outbreak.
Calls had earlier circulated online for a march to mark the one-year anniversary of the police storming of Prince Edward MTR station during last year's pro-democracy protests, RTHK added. However, no demonstration appeared to have materialised by early in the evening on Sunday.
United States Administration leads the Western world that continues to support Hong Kongers in the fight for democracy and free market.
"The United States is dismayed to learn the Chinese Communist Party continues to bully our British friends and their corporate leaders. HSBC maintains accounts for individuals sanctioned for denying Hong Kongers’ freedom, while shutting accounts for those seeking freedom," stated Secretary of State Mike Pompeo commenting on Beijing's theft of the finances of the Hong Kong freedom fighters.
During his visit to Taiwan Czech Senate President Hon. Miloš Vystrčil emphasised that democratic countries owe their support to people who fight for their human rights whether in Hong Kong or Belorussia.
“It is our obligation to jointly support Hong Kong, and to jointly support a free Belarus,” he emphasised.