Readers discuss the need to make goods, services and facilities accessible to all, regardless of age, ability or status in life, and suggestions that the city ditch its US dollar peg.
Readers discuss what the city should focus on after Lionel Messi’s failure to play in a much-publicised match, the need for accountability from event organisers, and the silver lining to the game.
Readers discuss the Shenzhen government’s intiatives to improve the city, and the effect of an influx of tourists on ordinary people’s lives.
Readers discuss why the Hong Kong government has to get the scheme right, retail’s contribution to waste, a property vacancy tax, and a family’s suffering
Readers discuss Hong Kong’s uniqueness as tourism destination, the role universities play in boosting the city’s appeal, and a recent liveability ranking.
Readers discuss the need to involve grass-roots communities in the crafting of climate solutions, the recent scandal engulfing a Hong Kong charity, and how to preserve the mental health of the city’s children
Readers discuss how the country can win over people, what normal looks like in Hong Kong, and Article 23 legislation.
Readers discuss concerns about government bond issuance, childcare risks, and why the city needs stricter speed limits.
Readers discuss the UN Security Council’s veto power, legal powers to obtain information, and how the West can set an example to Hong Kong.
Readers discuss why more notices in the city should be in English, the lack of clarity on Expats’ unavailability, unread English books, and bringing back in-town check-in.
Readers discuss the economic potential of the drone-related industry, the plan to increase the number of CCTV cameras in the city, and the abuse of a young inmate.
Readers discuss the process of acquiring a foreign language, the re-emergence of beggars in Hong Kong, and the new Ram Temple in India.
Readers discuss how long it takes for innovation to result in revolutionary, why the waste-charging scheme must anticipate how people will respond, and the need to prioritise recycling.
Readers discuss the prevailing mood of anxiety among China’s working professionals, the failings of democracy, and Western officials’ fixation with Hong Kong’s national security law.
Readers discuss lost revenue from waived tunnel tolls, the Ram Temple inauguration, and the right to self-defence.
Readers discuss the value of outdated books, the limits of AI detection tools, air con in winter, parking spaces, and the baby bonus.
Readers discuss letting the public learn about the waste-charging scheme from experience, the red line for arts, and waiting in A&E.
Readers discuss the many cultures that converge at a recreation ground, the city’s declining birth rate, the disadvantage of elders switching to the JoyYou card, and fatal taxi accidents.
Readers discuss the Hong Kong auteur’s first foray into television, the fortunes of TVB, appropriate dress for young women, and what Hong Kong officials should do with their time.
Readers discuss the implications of the election results, and why blockchain has a role to play in healthcare in mainland China.
Readers discuss the regulatory quagmire facing ride-railing operators in Hong Kong, and the need to review taxi driver performance.
Readers discuss what products are suitable for individual investors, and the prospect of interest rate cuts.
Readers discuss the price obstacle to the promotion of Hong Kong tourism, and a frequent travel scheme for Shenzhen residents.
Readers discuss why international agreements alone can’t provide a strong foundation for meaningful change in the Middle East, and ask for Chinese help with freeing a Chinese-Israeli hostage.
Readers discuss the impact of legislation on one of the city’s liveliest attractions, bogus applications for government subsidies, and why doctors should be left out of Hong Kong’s revenue drive.
Readers discuss history education and identity in Taiwan, why Hong Kong universities should go private, and whether another 24-hour checkpoint is necessary.
Readers discuss the challenge of finding new revenue streams, three-dish rice queues in Central, a university head’s resignation, and the discovery of coral species in Victoria Harbour.
Readers discuss the wider consequences of partisan polarisation in the United States, and an important tweak to data protection law in Malaysia.
Readers discuss Hanoi’s relations with Beijing and Washington, the reality of Chinese foreign relations, music to Chinese consumers’ ears, Hong Kong bargain-hunters, and the pursuit of happiness.
Readers discuss the global significance of Taiwan’s election, and whether Hong Kong should drive on the right.