The experience of eating out in Hong Kong illustrates what it’s like to visit a restaurant right now.
China has moved to take away the city’s autonomy, one of several aggressive actions by Beijing across the region.
Countries “are not backing down in the face of Chinese pressure” over the island, its foreign minister says.
The pandemic has exposed how richer countries, including the United States, rely on health-care workers from poorer ones, such as the Philippines.
The cancellation of major events has left stadiums empty and casinos closed.
Refugee camps such as those in Bangladesh are a tinderbox for the spread of the coronavirus.
New restrictions in Hong Kong show that a single round of constraints won’t be enough to beat the pandemic.
The imprint SARS has left on Hong Kong speaks to the legacy COVID-19 may well leave on much of the world.
As the coronavirus spreads across the globe, so too does racism.
We can get a sense of what to expect from Hong Kong, where students have already been out of school for more than a month.
Countries have closed off their borders with China, airlines have slashed flights, and hotels have seen a big drop-off in bookings.
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Growing numbers of people are joining unions in Hong Kong to pressure the authorities to respond to their demands.
The city’s prodemocracy protests and the threat of coronavirus build on common complaints.
Newly elected representatives are among those trying to turn the demonstrations into a permanent prodemocracy movement.
The city’s leaders believe a revamped education system will make its people more loyal to Beijing and less likely to protest.
Voters overwhelmingly chose pro-democracy candidates in local elections, putting an end to the notion that a large chunk of the population was against months of protests.
Edward Leung has barely spoken about the demonstrations from his jail cell, but he has emerged as an unlikely oracle in the eyes of demonstrators.
When the protests first began, talk of dying for the movement seemed outlandish. Now it is all too real.
Students are once again at the heart of the city’s protests. They’re not going anywhere.