香港被瘫痪

本帖由 ccc2019-08-05 发布。版面名称:华人论坛

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    A media liaison officer was wounded in the leg with an arrow as violence once again flared in the Chinese territory.

    Images showed the arrow embedded in the officer's leg outside the campus of the Polytechnic University (PolyU).

    Months of anti-government protests have caused turmoil in the city.

    Protests were triggered by a now-withdrawn plan to allow extradition to mainland China but have since expanded into wider demands for greater democracy and for investigations into the actions of police.

    The government recently confirmed the city had entered its first recession for a decade.

    Most recently, Hong Kong's university campuses have been the scenes of pitched battles between police and demonstrators.

    On Sunday, riot police fired tear gas and used water cannon against protesters at the PolyU, who launched bricks and petrol bombs at them. Protesters took cover behind umbrellas on a footbridge and set light to debris there, causing a huge fire.

    The blaze triggered a number of small explosions, witnesses said, and fire crews eventually moved in to douse the flames.

    [​IMG]
    The officer was struck close to the Hong Kong Polytechnic University

    Police have told students in the university campus that they must leave immediately. Dozens have reportedly been arrested but hundreds remain barricaded inside.

    Pro-democracy lawmakers are trying to enter the campus to communicate with those inside, the South China Morning Post newspaper reports. There are fears of bloodshed should police move in to quell what they have now declared a riot.

    A reporter with the Reuters news agency at the campus says there are "grave fears of a bloody showdown".

    In a statement the university urged those occupying the campus to leave ..

    "Universities are venues for advancing knowledge and nurturing talents. Universities are not battlegrounds for political disputes and should not be drawn into violent confrontations" it read.

    [​IMG]
    A footbridge near the Cross-Harbour Tunnel was set alight

    There have been heavy clashes on a bridge above the Cross Harbour tunnel, which links Kowloon and Hong Kong island.

    A police truck on the bridge was set on fire and forced to retreat.

    [​IMG]
    Protesters have been holding a bridge above the Cross Harbour tunnel

    [​IMG]
    Protesters armed with bows and arrows have been seen on the PolyU campus

    Police said the wounded officer had been on duty near the PolyU when he was hit by the arrow on Sunday afternoon.

    "Such acts are life-threatening to everyone on the scene," a statement on Facebook said.

    "The force strongly condemns the violent acts of rioters and is carrying out its dispersal and arrest actions now. We call on citizens not to head towards the PolyU area as the situation is sharply deteriorating."

    On Saturday, Chinese soldiers in shorts and T-shirts took to the streets to help clean up debris and remove barricades. It was the first time since the protests erupted that Chinese soldiers, who very rarely leave their barracks in Hong Kong, had taken to the streets.
     
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    Protesters on Sunday set fire to bridges leading to Hong Kong Polytechnic University as they tried to keep police from advancing on their stronghold, while other demonstrators used bows and arrows from the barricaded campus.

    There were flames on the length of a footbridge over the roadway entrance to the Cross-Harbour Tunnel, just south of the university. Police had shut access to the area and massed earlier in an apparent attempt to surround protesters. Some retreated inside the campus while others remained outside to deter any advance.

    Another fire was set on a bridge over the toll booths for the tunnel. Protesters have blocked access to the tunnel for days and set fires in the toll booths.

    Several protesters fired arrows from the rooftops of the university amid some of the most dramatic scenes in over five months of unrest in the Chinese-ruled city.

    Police said a media liaison officer was hit in the leg by an arrow. He was taken to hospital for treatment. A metal ball hit another officer in the visor, but he was not wounded.

    Protesters, concerned about the contents of blue liquid that police fired from water cannons, stripped down to their underwear before being hosed down by colleagues with fresh water.

    [​IMG]
    An anti-government protester uses a bow during clashes with police outside Hong Kong Polytechnic University in Hong Kong on Sunday. (Athit Perawongmetha/Reuters )

    Police also fired tear gas to try to break up protesters on the artery of Nathan Road in the Kowloon district of Mong Kok, a frequent venue for unrest.

    Huge fires had lit up the sky at the university in the heart of Kowloon district overnight as protesters hurled gasoline bombs, some by catapult, and police fired volleys of tear gas to draw them on to the open podium of the red-brick campus.

    Water cannon and gasoline bombs
    The clashes spread into Sunday evening, with protesters greeting each water cannon charge with gasoline bombs.

    "Rioters continue to launch hard objects and petrol bombs with large catapults at police officers," police said in a statement. "The shooting range of such large catapults can reach up to 40 metres ... Police warn that the violent activities in the Hong Kong Polytechnic University have escalated to rioting."

    In the university courtyard, civil engineer Joris, 23, said he would be prepared to go to jail in his fight against the government. Those shooting arrows were protecting themselves, he said.

    [​IMG]
    Protesters clash with police as police fire teargas at them at the Hong Kong Poytechnic University on Sunday. (Anthony Kwan/Getty Images)

    "The police violence has been over the top," he told Reuters. "The protesters have been reacting to the police. We haven't fought back as much as we could. I would be prepared for jail. We are fighting for Hong Kong."

    Reuters correspondents heard a high-pitched wailing coming from at least one police vehicle, suggesting a new weapon in their crowd dispersal arsenal.

    Chinese soldiers in a base close to the university were seen monitoring developments with binoculars, some dressed in riot gear with canisters on their chests.

    Chinese soldiers dressed in shorts and T-shirts, some carrying red plastic buckets or brooms, emerged from their barracks on Saturday in a rare public appearance to help residents clear debris blocking key roads.

    'We are not afraid'
    Parts of the Hong Kong Polytechnic University campus looked more like a fortress with barricades and black-clad protesters manning the ramparts with improvised weapons-like bricks, crates of fire bombs, and bows and arrows at the ready.

    "We are not afraid," said a year-three student Ah Long, who chose not to disclose his full name. "If we don't persist, we will fail. So why not (go) all in," he said.

    [​IMG]
    A protester runs after throwing a molotov cocktail at the police outside the Hong Kong Polytechnic University. (Ye Aung Thu/AFP via Getty Images)

    The campus is the last of five universities to remain occupied, with activists using it as a base to continue to block the city's central Cross-Harbour Tunnel.

    The presence of China's People's Liberation Army (PLA) soldiers on the streets, even to help clean up, could stoke further controversy over Hong Kong's autonomous status at a time many fear Beijing is tightening its grip on the city.

    The Asian financial hub has been rocked by months of demonstrations, with many people angry at perceived Communist Party meddling in the former British colony, which was guaranteed its freedoms when it returned to Chinese rule in 1997.

    Beijing denies interfering and has blamed the unrest on foreign influences.

    Clashes between protesters and police have become increasingly violent, posing the gravest popular challenge to Chinese President Xi Jinping since he came to power in 2012.

    Xi has said he is confident the Hong Kong government can resolve the crisis. Until Saturday, Chinese troops in the city had remained inside their base during the protests.

    Chinese troops have appeared on Hong Kong's streets only once since 1997, to help clear up after a typhoon in 2018.

    https://www.cbc.ca/news/world/hong-kong-university-clashes-1.5362707
     
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    大学放假了,为什么不能外人非请莫入?不明白。
     
  6. 乡望

    乡望 五湖明月,两袖清风 ID:149078

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    Pray for all.
     
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    乡望 五湖明月,两袖清风 ID:149078

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    中国处于转折关头。香港问题的解决考验中国的智慧,决定中国的未来。
     
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    香港警察真是废物点心。
     
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    Hong Kong (CNN) Protesters set fire to the entrance of Hong Kong's Polytechnic University early Monday in a last ditch attempt to stop riot police from entering, as the siege of the heavily fortified campus entered its second day.

    The flames followed a night of violence as students hurled petrol bombs at Hong Kong police, who deployed water cannons and warned that if given no other choice they would use "live rounds."

    Around 8 a.m. on Monday, dozens of protesters attempted to leave the university through the main entrance as police fired rounds of tear gas. CNN witnessed multiple protesters being led away by police on the roads leading from the campus.

    The Hong Kong police force has yet to disclose how many people have been arrested in the almost 24-hour siege, and there are no clear numbers for those who have been injured.

    As of Monday morning, several hundred protesters were thought to remain barricaded inside the university's main building.

    Over the weekend, the site had been used to stockpile weapons, including bows and arrows, catapults and petrol bombs, though it was unclear how many weapons remained.

    [​IMG]

    A police armored vehicle catches fire as protesters and police clash on a bridge at the Hong Kong Polytechnic University on Sunday night.

    Earlier Monday morning, the president of the university's student union said in a statement posted to Facebook that "thousands" of students were still on the campus, some of whom were injured. "We have tried to communicate with school authorities, but we have not received any reply after more than two hours," the president Derek Liu said.

    Liu accused riot police of storming the collegiate area of the university and carrying out "a massive arrest" of protesters. In a statement, police said claims that police "raided" the university were "totally false."

    Images from the ground on Monday morning showed scenes of devastation around the campus, with debris and trash littering nearby streets.

    Schools are closed across the city on Monday, extending a disruption that began last week. In a statement on Sunday, the government said the closures were "for the sake of safety."

    [​IMG]

    A massive fire burns at the steps leading to Hong Kong Polytechnic University, as clashes continued to rage early Monday.

    University 'widely damaged'
    Polytechnic University is one of a number of university campuses used in the past week as a rallying point for Hong Kong's anti-government protest movement. But unlike other campuses, such as the Chinese University of Hong Kong, the Polytechnic University sits in the center of the city, close to a number of major roads including a cross harbor tunnel.

    It's in the Hung Hom district, just across Victoria Harbor from Hong Kong Island, and is also less than 164 feet (50 meters) from a Chinese People's Liberation Army (PLA) base.

    Police attempted to clear the roads around Polytechnic University on Saturday night but were forced to back down after protesters started fires on the street and threw petrol bombs and bricks using catapults. Their hold on the high ground made it difficult for police vehicles to advance.

    Earlier Sunday, a police media liaison officer was hit in the leg with an arrow during the skirmish and police fired water cannons at protesters in the streets.

    "They showed total disregard for the safety of everyone at scene," police said in a statement Sunday, confirming they tried to disperse the group using tear gas.

    A 23-year-old protester and Polytechnic University alumnus told CNN on Sunday he didn't have a plan and was just waiting to see how the police would react. "If we don't come out, no one will come out and protect our freedoms. Polytechnic University is my home," he said.

    [​IMG]

    A protester reacts from tear gas fired by police at the Hong Kong Polytechnic University on Sunday afternoon.

    Protesters on Sunday were using catapults to launch bricks and other hard objects at police lines from the university's balconies.
    "Such attacks pose a grave threat to the safety of police officers, reporters and first aiders at the scene," said police in a statement, accusing protesters of firing petrol bombs and metal balls at their lines.

    On Sunday, the management of Hong Kong Polytechnic University issued a statement saying "dangerous chemicals" had been stolen from laboratories and condemned the protesters' "illegal acts and violence" in the campus which has, they say, "been widely damaged."

    "We understand that students care about the current social situation, however, they must be calm and rational when fighting for anything," the statement said. "Resorting to violence or other radical acts will not help solve the problem."

    In a fiercely worded statement, the police labeled the group holding the university "rioters," a loaded term in Hong Kong's protests that could result in a heavy prison sentence.

    [​IMG]

    Police launch water cannons and tear gas outside the Hong Kong Polytechnic University in an attempt to disperse protesters on Sunday.

    In a statement Sunday evening, the Hong Kong Professional Teachers' Union and the university's Staff Association said they were "very worried" about the safety of students and bystanders.

    "We call on both sides to exercise restraint and avoid the use of deadly weapons. The current stalemate is caused by a series of government decision-making mistakes and should be resolved responsibly," the statement said.

    Six months of chaos
    The protests in Hong Kong have now been raging for almost six months after they began in June over a controversial China extradition bill, which sparked huge marches across the city.

    When the government suspended but didn't withdraw the bill, the movement's focus quickly expanded to focus on complaints of police brutality and wider calls for democracy.

    The protests took a turn in early November after the protest-related death of a 22-year-old student, the first since the demonstrations began. Protesters began to fortify university campuses across the city, holding off police with weapons ranging from bows and arrows and petrol bombs.

    With both the government and protesters refusing to back down, there is no immediate end in sight to the Hong Kong demonstrations.

    Showing his dissatisfaction with the situation, Chinese President Xi Jinping made rare public comments on the demonstrations Thursday.

    He said that "radical" protesters had trampled the city's rule of law and that "stopping the violence and restoring order" was Hong Kong's most "urgent task."

    [​IMG]

    Protesters use a catapult to fire objects at police from inside the Hong Kong Polytechnic University on Sunday.

    It came just hours before a 70-year-old man, who was struck by a brick during clashes between protesters and their opponents, died of his injuries. Police blamed protesters for throwing the object that killed him.

    For the first time since the start of the demonstrations in June, the PLA hit the streets of Hong Kong on Saturday, but only to clear up barricades and debris.

    Even that incursion was enough to spur pro-democracy lawmakers in Hong Kong to push for an explanation from the city's government.

    Chinese soldiers' efforts to clear roadblocks outside their barracks in Kowloon Tong was "purely a voluntary community activity initiated by themselves," the Hong Kong special administrative region government said in a statement to CNN.
     
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    香港城大德籍教授:已无和平之解 示威者背水一战
    京港台:2019-11-18 06:48| 来源:德国之声 |

      香港街头的溷乱已经扩大到大学校区内。任教于香港城市大学的德国政治学家奥特曼已不认为能通过和平的方式解决这场冲突。

    51260756_303.jpg

      德国之声:本周,抗议活动转移到了大学里。在几所大学校园内,示威者和警察之间发生了暴力冲突。您所任教的香港城市大学情况如何?

      斯蒂芬·奥特曼(Stephan Ortmann):星期一上午曾发生冲突。通过一个由抗议者开发的应用程序可以看到当时发生的事情,以及哪里有警察。那天早上,我看到程序上显示有" TG"字母。我估计指的是催泪弹。后来,我从朋友那里得知,警方当天上午多次使用了催泪瓦斯。

      部分冲突直接发生在大学生宿舍和大学建筑之间的桥梁上。令我尤其感到吃惊的是,校方对此竟然没有发出任何消息或警告。后来才发出警告,告诫人们远离冲突地带,我也这样做了。整个星期都没有上课,这个学期现在就结束了。(编者:比原定学期结束时间提前两周。)在其他大学应该是还在继续在线授课。

      昨天我看了一下城市大学的状况。街道上堆满了砖块,大巴车横停在路中间,大学建筑涂满了涂鸦。一处食堂和一家书店被毁。示威者现在将学生宿舍封堵了。校区的其它地点都还可以正常前往,没有发生事情。

      德国之声:大学生们并不是本周才开始参加抗议活动。此前大学校园内并没有发生骚乱场面。但是自从22岁的大学生Alex Chow死亡后,情况便发生了变化。您认为大学校园被占领还有哪些原因?

      奥特曼:我认为原因是因为政府想更强势地采取措施。很长一段时间以来,警察越来越迅速地采取压制行动,因此往往更快的导致冲突升级。抗议者原本计划周一举行全面大罢工。但是,香港的工会组织很松散,如果不尽全力推动,大罢工就无法实现。所以抗议者,尤其是大学生们一大早就在主要高速公路和街道上设置障碍,并试图阻止列车通行。因此遭到警察的清场。

      德国之声:据报道,有些大学已成为名副其实的战场。学生们囤积武器和燃烧装置,并射箭攻击警察。而警方则使用催泪瓦斯和橡皮子弹进行反击。一些来自大陆的学生已返回中国大陆。一所丹麦大学也建议丹麦留学生撤离香港。大学生的抗议活动是否有一大部分已成为暴力活动?是哪一方暴力升级了呢?

      奥特曼:当然是相互的暴力升级。我想说的是,这是在为战斗或类似的情况做准备,但这并不意味着示威者正在计划发动进攻。到目前为止,政府根本就没有去考虑引起整个抗议活动的最重要原因。他们不了解这里的人们受到不公平待遇的感受,因此也就不能理解为什么人们要为其自由而奋斗。

      我认为示威者现在已经到了一种背水一战的境地。他们已经相当的绝望。他们现在的行为是要表明:我们必须战斗到最后一刻。而他们也做好了这样的打算。因此,他们收集武器,准备在激进抗议者的领导下进行战斗。但是大多数人并非暴力示威者。有很多学生支持他们,但并不打算参加任何方式的战斗。实际上参加军事训练的人数量很少。

      德国之声:在这场斗争中大学如何给自己定位?

      奥特曼:政府早就希望大学对抗议者采取更多的制止行动。但是抗议者则希望校方声援学生。我们的校长几乎是不出面。据我的了解,他实际上是支持政府的,但他不想就此表态。他是台湾人,但非常亲中国,这也是为什么他几乎不见人影。

      在这个学期里,我们不被允许组织任何政治活动。校方也从没有尝试进行任何形式的调解,而是一味地采取袖手旁观的态度。我认为这是行不通的。现在必须尝试开展双向对话。但由于我来自西方国家,基本上只能做个局外人。

      德国之声:除了撤销有争议的引渡法外,香港政府没有对示威者作出任何让步。这场抗议运动还要求释放数千被关押者,以及成立一个独立调查委员会调查警察的暴力行为。您认为,双方之间是否还有达成妥协的可能性?

      奥特曼:简单的答案是:没有。让林郑月娥不再担任特首,应该是朝正确方向迈出的第一步。下一届港府特首必须更关注香港人民,而不是装作不知道他们为什么使用暴力,为什么愤怒,而是确实在中国政府面前公开捍卫香港的权益。

      但是实际上几乎没有人要求林郑月娥下台。因为人们认为她下不下台作用不大,谁上台都是一个样。我认为,如果早些成立一个独立委员会,就能稍微平缓紧张局势。政府期待示威者逐渐放弃其诉求,但却有足够的大学生愿意战斗到底。所以我认为,如果政府想要以武力结束这一切,最后结局很可能是暴力镇压。

      德国之声:您认为中国进行军事干预的可能性大吗?

      奥特曼:可能性相对来说较小,否则他们早就这样做了。此外,这样做的代价非常高。此举甚至或多或少会立即导致经济特区的结束,至少从美国方面来说如此。这个威胁已经存在。

      从经济的角度来说,中国需要香港,利用特别行政区这个手法,许多对内地的投资实际上都是通过香港进行的。如果香港的经济突然陷入危机,谁都无法预料将会对中国经济产生什么影响。所以我相信他们会谨慎行事。即便他们进行干预,也是间接的,例如协助香港警方。

      斯蒂芬·奥特曼(Stephan Ortmann)是香港城市大学亚洲及国际学系(AIS)的政治学者,过去曾在香港参加示威活动。

    https://www.backchina.com/news/2019/11/18/656865.html
     
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