Why is Chinese leader Xi Jinping so afraid of Hong Kong and Jimmy Lai?

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On April 16, 2021 a Hong Kong judge put more nails in the final resting place of opportunity in Hong Kong. Nine favorable to majority rules system pioneers, including Martin Lee, Jimmy Lai, Albert Ho and Margaret Ng, were condemned to jail for calmly showing in August 2019.

They had been taking an interest in fights that had swelled to phenomenal extents over the Hong Kong government’s endeavor to force an “removal law,” which would have empowered the exchange of Hong Kong residents and unfamiliar nationals to courts in territory China.

In October, Hong Kong’s CEO, Carrie Lam, pulled out the enactment. Yet, she made no endeavor to close the hole with the large numbers of individuals, particularly the adolescent, who had fought the infusion of territory Chinese lawful authority into Hong Kong’s valued law and order. All things considered, the public authority embraced to rebuff the individuals who had calmly illustrated.

From that point forward, the texture of Hong Kong’s one country/two frameworks system has been destroyed. In its 1984 Joint Declaration with the United Kingdom on the arrival of Hong Kong to Chinese sway, Beijing focused on “a serious level of independence” for Hong Kong and to the safeguarding of Hong Kong’s industrialist framework and unmistakable “lifestyle” for a very long time — until 2047.

Hushing the supportive of majority rule government privileged few

Right off the bat in 2020 the Chinese Communist Party evidently finished up the Hong Kong specialists were unequipped for controlling the anxious Hong Kong people. General Secretary Xi Jinping rolled the recorded dice, viably assuming responsibility for Hong Kong through inconvenience of a National Security Law, the wide reach and ambiguous terms of which subject anybody in Hong Kong, Chinese or unfamiliar, to possible charges of compromising Chinese public safety dependent on the directs of unique security specialists and courts.

The law gives the Communist Party the writ to supplant law and order — the establishment of Hong Kong’s “lifestyle” and status as a global account place — with Beijing’s political guideline. The Communist Party is presently destroying the Hong Kong political framework to make it “steadfast” to China, gutting the possibilities for majority rule impact in political life, and scouring training to guarantee it is “enthusiastic.”

The April 16 sentences are designed to silence the pro-democracy old guard, in parallel with the persecution and intimidation of younger generations of democratic leaders like Joshua Wong and Agnes Chow (imprisoned), and Dennis Kwok and Nathan Law (in exile) and their fellow protesters.

But there is a special place in Beijing’s pantheon of “enemies of the people” for Lai, the wealthy publisher and champion of freedom and democracy in Hong Kong. Despite his age (73), Lai was sentenced to serve more than a year in jail. He is also being charged with multiple civil-disobedience and other bogus offenses. Much more ominously, he faces years and possibly the rest of his life in prison as the first high-profile figure arrested and charged under the National Security Law. In August 2020 hundreds of police swept into his offices, shackling and parading him as if he were a violent terrorist.

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