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本主題由 辟易 於 2019-11-20 01:05 PM 移動
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熱賣及精選
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篤埋灰啦




有冇學生識片段中嘅理大會計系二年級學生?




https://youtu.be/3n7MFBTt-Rc


Hong Kong: How protesters are adapting their tactics
https://news.sky.com/story/hong-kong-how-protesters-are-adapting-their-tactics-11861107

It feels like the protesters are much more organised now and much more aggressive, Sky's Tom Cheshire writes.

One mantra of the Hong Kong protesters has been a phrase borrowed from Bruce Lee: "Be water". And over the course of five months their tactics have eddied and whirled.

When we first reported from Hong Kong in the summer, the pattern was set: large-scale peaceful demonstrations, on weekend afternoons, with or without the police's permissions.

Later in the day, the hardcore "frontliners" would set up barricades and challenge the police.

It was easy enough for the police to clear them with enough tear gas and repeated charges by the so-called "raptors", who sprint ahead and snatch individuals for arrest.

Later, in autumn, demonstrators became more nimble, and more aggressive. Petrol bombs were added to their arsenal of bricks dug from the road. They would confront the police, hurl their homemade weapons, then disappear just as quickly.

Now, as winter comes, we're seeing something new, again. Protesters are still dispersing quickly from central Hong Kong. But in the universities they are now digging in.

Students have occupied Hong Kong Polytechnic University, in Hung Hom, for three days now. On Wednesday, they started fortifying it.

There are thousands of people here building barricades, mixing mortar to make brick walls, and preparing supply lines of petrol bombs.

The entry points are under tight control - our IDs are checked and we're searched for weapons.

One of the demonstrators working security shouts in Cantonese: "Make sure no one coming in is red media," referring to outlets perceived as pro-Beijing.

The student is 19-years-old and in his second year of studying accountancy here.

"I'm trying to organise the security process because the police will try to send people in undercover," he tells me in English.

Charlie - who asks us to use a fake name, because he fears reprisal from Hong Kong authorities - agrees to be our guide to the citadel.

He leads us from the front to the supply lines behind. Young people are building brick walls.

"They're getting serious!", he says.

Protesters are adapting tactics, Charlie explains, pointing to the freshly built walls.

"This is copied from CU [Chinese University, another Hong Kong campus]. This is very useful to stop police cars. We know how to do it because we saw CU do it so well."

There are also short tubes with nails driven in, to puncture tires. It feels like the protesters are much more organised now and much more aggressive - I ask Charlie what changed.

"I wouldn't say it's more organised," he says. "We wanted to use it a long time ago. But back in those days, Hong Kong people didn't accept this.

"But right now, because some of us have died, they accept more the need to do this."

We carry on inside, to the command centre. In this leaderless protest, it is a hive mind. And it is teeming with people.

Stations are set up with different supplies: goggles, gloves, masks, food. Battle plans of the campus are drawn up on posters.

Large screens show live maps and live streams of other action around Hong Kong. They have been here for days and they aim to be here during the days to come.

At the top of the university runs a bridge over a main road. This too is completely barricaded. They have blocked the road beneath and so forced the cross Harbour tunnel to shut - a major Hong Kong route.

Look outs stand high above on corners, bows and arrows close to hand. They use binoculars to look for police scouts in the distance. There are scores of petrol bombs ready to be thrown. And some of their arrows are wrapped in cloth and dipped in lighter fluid.

It will be a huge job for Hong Kong police to clear this area. So far they have kept their distance.

Less like water, then, more like an immovable object. Charlie disagrees: "Be water - I'm not saying it's changed. Because at the same time, water can be strong. We are not moving anywhere."



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受死啦,暴徒含家剷。







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原帖由 我愛寶蓮燈討區 於 2019-11-20 08:11 AM 發表

香港人權法案通過了
又如何?支持香港警察打死班仆街黑衣暴徒死曱甴!



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原帖由 我愛寶蓮燈討區 於 2019-11-20 08:27 AM 發表




打倒共產黨。打倒黑警
上去深圳嗌喇!身體力行最實際!



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一早講咗理大係傻仔,中大走先玩完無人被捕先至高招。


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