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從「這裡就像 1980 年代的中國」開始


「這裡就像是 1980 年代的中國,」同行的旅伴小天對我說。


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住校(住 HALL)、交往(拍拖)、念書(讀書)、實習(Part time)和成爲系學會幹部(上莊)。

但事實上,那是別人告訴你大學生應該做的事,真正重要的,在於什麼是你的大學 5 件事?

對我而言,在香港念書,學到的不見得是上述這 5 件,想必在異地,或即將計畫到異地唸書的你,也一定會有不同的體會。對我而言,下面這幾件事情,反而是我在香港念書時,學到最寶貴的經驗:

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Fidel Castro, the Cuban Revolutionary’s Journey in Politics over Half a Century



In a 1985 interview with Playboy magazine, Fidel Castro was asked how he would respond to President Ronald Reagan’s elucidation of him as a military dictator. He asked for a second to think, and said: “If his power includes something as monstrously undemocratic as the ability to order a thermonuclear war, I ask you, who then is more of a dictator, the president of the United States or I.”

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The Unresolved Tragedy in Aleppo

The recent tragic bombardment in Aleppo has caused death to over 200 people, and more innocent citizens are injured as a result of the ongoing civil war between Syrian government and the rebel forces. The once essential city with economic importance in Syria was deprived of hope and liveliness. The attack was reported to be the most intense strike in six years, and gas poisoning was also used in the series of attacks. What makes the attack inhuman is the ruination of hospitals and schools, including citizens’ shelters, which leaves thousands of people homeless without proper medical assistance.

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Nearly a Million Protesters in South Korea Took to The Street Demanding President’s Resignation



On November 12th, Seoul was occupied by nearly a million furious protesters, which was described by CNN as the most massive scale of protest in thirty years. Apart from domestic petition for president Park Geun-hye’s resignation, South Korean scholars and students overseas are calling for the once popular elected president to step down for her wrongdoings.

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Why Do Hong Kong Students Care About U.S Election?



While I went to study commons on the morning of November 9th, most students from Hong Kong University were staring at their laptops, keeping track of U.S election live streaming. The election was a hot topic among students on that day, especially after the shocking results. A friend of mine stared at her phone for the whole morning and cupped her chin as the map of U.S turned red for winning the most ballots. People talked about election in cafeterias, in class and on social media.

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