The Asian film capital has cracked down on documentaries and independent productions that it fears could glamorize the pro-democracy movement.
For Tiffany May's latest contributions to The Japan Times, see below:
Beijing is concerned that the quest for online attention and celebrity adulation is poisoning the minds of the country’s youth.
The landslide victory of pro-democracy politicians in local elections in 2019 was a stunning rebuke of Beijing. Now, fear of retaliation has driven them to quit.
When COVID-19 struck Singapore in 2020, rower Joan Poh put her athletic training on hold to go back to work.
To many, Apple Daily was a symbol of the civil liberties that have been lost as Beijing has tightened its grip over the city.
Amid a widening crackdown, many independent bookstores have strengthened their resolve to connect with their readers and crystallized their roles as vibrant community hubs.
With fraught political future and the threat of another arrest, the arrested protesters are emblematic of the uncertainties facing the city’s stricken democracy movement.
The censorship has exposed the unexpected political tripwires confronting apolitical entertainment platforms.
A new website is pledging to help house hunters avoid neighborhoods inhabited by "stupid parents who let their children play on roads and parking lots.”
Hong Kong has long been one of the most unequal places on Earth, a city where luxury malls sit shoulder-to-shoulder with overcrowded tenements.