Protests update: fight schedule of courageous Hong Kongers

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Revolutionary protests and strikes in Hong Kong.

Unprecedented rally is scheduled in all areas of Hong Kong by protesters from all walks of life. The following posters show the agenda.

July 30: Hong Kong subway non-cooperative movement + general strike
Drivers are prepared to stop their cars or trucks to block the whole city to a standstill.
Movement will start at 7:30 am.

August 2: Assembly of civil servants
Hong Kong civil servants will gather for protests against the government. Scheduled at 19:00-21:00 pm.

August 3: Mong Kok demonstration
Protesters will gather at 2:00 pm.

August 4: Tseung Kwan O New Town Grand Rally & West Hong Kong Island Grand Rally
Protesters will gather at 3:00 pm.

August 5: whole Hong Kong general strike; cars and trucks scheduled to block the city
Assembly will take place in 7 districts across the city.

August 10: Dapuzhen Grand Rally
Timing not yet publicized.

August 11: Sham Shui Po Grand Rally and East Hong Kong Island Grand Rally
Timing not yet publicized.

August 17: Recover Red Land Grand Rally
Timing not yet publicized.

August 18: Kwai Tsing District Grand Rally
Timing not yet publicized.

Hundreds of protesters in Hong Kong blocked access to commuter trains on Tuesday, causing widespread disruption during the morning rush hour.

Hundreds of protesters in Hong Kong have blocked train services during the early morning rush hour on Tuesday, causing commuter chaos.

Associated Press: Protesters have clashed with police again in Hong Kong  after 44 people were arrested on riot charges stemming from unrest on Sunday.

Hong Kong police said in a statement on Tuesday that the people facing riot charges had set up roadblocks, broke fences, damaged street signs and attacked police officers with bricks and iron rods.

South China Morning Post: Hong Kong’s civil servants, known for their unflappable professionalism and political neutrality, plan to take to the streets over the government’s now-abandoned extradition bill, piling pressure on the city’s embattled leader to address protesters’ demands.

U.S. Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell: The World Is Watching!

This is not just a matter for the people of Hong Kong. The PRC’s treatment of Hong Kong – just like its treatment of Uighurs or Tibetans Beijing claims as citizens – is an indicator of how China’s rulers will behave abroad. All nations who trade with the PRC should be watching the drama unfolding on the streets of Hong Kong.

China’s central government has broken its silence and stated its “firm support” for Hong Kong Chief Executive Carrie Lam in a rare press conference in Beijing on Monday.

Spokesman Yang Guang has accused pro-democracy protesters in Hong Kong of committing “evil and criminal acts”.

China’s national emblem in Hong Kong Liaison Office encased in crystal coffin signifies “The bill is dead”.

Edited by staff

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