監製:Paul Lee


    As the anti-extradition bill movement continues unabated, a new phenomenon appears in the medical profession: demonstrators avoiding privacy leaks are afraid to reveal their true medical conditions. They’re worried medics with a different political stance, might sell-out their personal information. Thus many are afraid to see a doctor even if they’re injured or unwell.
    Through the experiences of the wounded and medics are revealed doctor-patient relationships under white terror.

    聯絡: pca@rthk.hk


    • Selling Ding Rights

      Selling Ding Rights

      After white-clad people attacked citizens on July 21, some netizens launched an investigation against rural gangsters, including a probe into suspects in the attack allegedly involved in the selling of rights to build small houses.

    • Fragility and Strength

      Fragility and Strength

      After more than half a year of social movement, the emotions of every Hong Kong people, despite their stands and opinions, are close to the brink of collapse. How do they handle the sadness, frustration and anger?

    • The Story of Face Masks

      The Story of Face Masks

      More and more Covid-19 cases are being diagnosed in HK. And the number of suspected local infections is gradually increasing. There may already be invisible transmitters in the community. To prevent infection, HK people are snapping up face masks, transforming them into luxury goods beyond the affordability of impoverished elderlies living alone and tenants in subdivided flats. Others such as cleaners and cross-border drivers can’t work from home. With the current shortage of face masks, they’re exposed to crisis every day.

    • Cities in Lockdown

      Cities in Lockdown

      After more than half a year of social movement, the emotions of every Hong Kong people, despite their stands and opinions, are close to the brink of collapse. How do they handle the sadness, frustration and anger?

    • Police & Civilians: Mutual Hatred

      Police & Civilians: Mutual Hatred

      The anti-extradition bill movement triggered conflict between police and civilians. And police law enforcement methods in past months have been criticised for excessive use of force and indiscriminate arrests. An opinion poll showed an average score for the police of 35.3 points, the lowest since the Handover. 40% of respondents gave the police 0 points. With the image of the police force tarnished, how do policemen view their relationship with civilians? How do frontline police feel as they carry out their duties? In this episode, police officers reveal their inner thoughts of the past 6 months.

    • We Connect

      We Connect

      For many years, the government promoted social communion but a chasm persisted between HK people and ethnic minorities. In mid-October, on the eve of the Kowloon March, the Civil Human Rights Front convener was assaulted. Live news broadcasts immediately alleged the assailants were South Asians. Participants in online discussion forums promptly suggested a revenge attack on Chungking Mansions where many ethnic minorities reside. Ethnic minority leaders Jeffrey and KK, born and bred in HK, decided to try to reverse the situation, with results beyond expectations. They described it as a new “we connect” page, of ethnic minorities being accepted as HK people.

    • Universities Turned Battlefields

      Universities Turned Battlefields

      Various universities in HK became the focus of conflicts, with campuses shrouded in smoke. Chinese University and Polytechnic University suffered days of clashes of escalating ferocity. Universities, originally serene havens of learning, how did they become bullet-riddled battlegrounds? College students, originally future social pillars, what coerced them to be willing to write their wills and sacrifice their futures to come out to fight?

    • Change


      For the first time since the handover of Hong Kong to China, a race is on for every single one of the more than 400 District Council seats at this year’s polls. On the back of the anti-extradition bill movement, many political novices are running in the election, framing it as a battle between tyranny and conscience.

    • Yellow Blue Consumers Battle

      Yellow Blue Consumers Battle

      Going to a restaurant for a casual dinner, we look for “bang for the buck”. But after 5 months of the anti-extradition bill campaign, we now consider yellow or blue, even for a meal. Besides fighting on the front lines, money is a weapon in our daily struggle. Some people have launched a consumer campaign to buy at yellow stores and boycott blue shops, hoping to support businesses of the same ilk in this economic doldrums. Politics have encroached on the hitherto apolitical HK business scene. How are businessmen coping? Are political stances now integral to market considerations?

    • Exile


      On July 1st, demonstrators stormed the Legislative Council in protest. Amid an ensuing police dragnet, some of them decided to flee to Taiwan for temporary shelter, and seek asylum. The July 1st attack became a turning point in these young people's lives.
      We went to Taiwan to record the journeys and reflections of these exiled youngsters from the anti-extradition bill movement.