Associated Press photographer Kin Cheung spent time recently photographing some of the tiny subdivided housing units in Hong Kong, known as “coffin homes,” and those who live in them. Cheung reports that there is a “dark side to the property boom in wealthy Hong Kong, where hundreds of thousands of people priced out of the market must live in partitioned apartments, ‘coffin homes’ and other inadequate housing.” These residents are among an estimated 200,000 people in Hong Kong living in such tiny subdivided units, some so small that a person cannot even fully stretch out their legs.
“It’s street cred—the more sponsors you have, the more credibility you have.”
Judge Emmet Sullivan expressed “disdain” and “disgust” for Flynn’s crimes and, despite the government’s request for leniency, postponed a status hearing until March.
A muscular public relations strategy is often a terrible litigation strategy.
A guide to the new reality-melting technology in your phone’s camera
One of Beijing’s top goals is transforming China into a technology powerhouse, so what happens to Huawei matters beyond China’s own borders.
This year has been rough. Make some cookies.
A collection of photographs that are just so 2018.
A new biography squares the decorous legal figure with the feminist gladiator.
The speaker’s account of his tenure in office is at odds with observable reality.
As internet-connected devices and appliances accumulate, one academic foresees “the monetization of every move you make.”