Category Archives: Anti-Locust
Hong Kong government kowtows to Beijing and is ready to back down on infant formula export restriction
Hongkongers are livid as Hong Kong government apologises to Mainland Chinese for infant formula restriction and is ready to back down on the restriction.
Yesterday, Hong Kong Food and Health Bureau announced infant formula rationing. However, there is no word on restricting the sale of infant formula to Mainland Chinese. The rationing is described as “a humiliation to local people”
Recently, Australia, Germany and the Netherlands complain that Chinese hoard their infant formulas and attribute to their infant formula shortages. Hong Kong netziens discuss the news passionately.
On Jan 13th 2013, a Facebook blogger reported that a local netizen was denied a purchase of a Christmas box set in a Laneige store because she is not a Mainland Chinese
Xinhua News reported that TVB’s series “Friendly Fire” has provoked outrage in Mainland China and netizens demand an apology from the station, as the series depicts a Mainland Chinese pregnant woman eating hot pot inside a hospital ward. Over 17K Hong Kong netizens ask TVB not to make any apologies.
In early December, non-Asian residents of Chino Hills protested against a Mainland Chinese “maternity hotel”. Hong Kong netizens are immensely amused that even the other side of the Pacific Ocean is hit by locusts…
An email from the City University of Hong Kong asking local part-time master students not to compete with non-local full-time students for courses was circulated on Facebook. Netizens feel that Hongkongers have became second-class citizens in Hong Kong.
Hong Kong netizens are extremely furious that the Chinese government expands Individual Visit scheme to 4.1 million non-permanent resident of Shenzhen on September 1st.
Eason Chan’s latest album “…3mm” has just been released on August 10. In this album, there is a track titled “非禮” (Not Polite), in which anchor babies’ problem and nouveau riche are mocked and the word “蝗蟲” (locust) is used
The following Malaysian article about how Mainland Chinese immigrants split Singapore into two was hotly discussed on Hong Kong cyberspace last week.