Hong Kong Security Law China Reacts to U.S. Opposition May 24 at 6:01
In response to China’s decision to directly enact legislation to maintain the security of Hong Kong, where protests continued, the Chinese Foreign Ministry’s Hong Kong destination said it should stop interfering in its internal affairs.
In China, at the National People’s Congress, which kicked off on July 22, the Chinese government enacted laws to maintain hong kong’s security in Hong Kong, where protests continue, and announced a policy of allowing Chinese agencies to crack down on Hong Kong.
In response, the Us government issued a statement strongly opposed, and foreign ministers from the UK, Australia and other foreign ministers jointly issued statements and expressed deep concern.
In response, a spokesman for the Hong Kong-based agency of the Chinese Ministry of Foreign Affairs issued a statement on Sunday, saying that “china’s sovereignty should be respected and domestic interference should be stopped.”
Members of the top leadership of the Communist Party of China will also meet with hong kong delegations in Beijing on March 23, acknowledging that legislation will prevent national divisions and interference of foreign powers.
In Hong Kong, democratic lawmakers and groups have strongly criticized the move to enact legislation, which greatly restricts civil liberties.
In Hong Kong, demonstrations have been called for on The 24th, and the public backlash is expected to spread further in the future.
Hong Kong’s former governor: Hong Kong citizens betrayed
Chris Patten, the last Hong Kong governor during the British rule, said in an interview with the Times, a British newspaper, that China had set out a policy of enacting the law directly to maintain hong kong’s security, adding, “China is advancing dictatorship in a new way. The citizens of Hong Kong have been betrayed,” he said, strongly criticizing the Chinese government’s response.
In it, Mr Patten pointed out that a joint statement confirming Hong Kong’s high autonomy between Britain and China in returning Hong Kong was being shattered, arguing that Britain had a duty to stand up for Hong Kong, both morally, economically and legally.
He also said that the idea that if china continues to be obedient, wealth can be obtained is a complete illusion, and that the British government should strictly assess its relationship with China.