Miles Guo: the US will end Hong Kong’s preferential trade status

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According to Chinese dissident Miles Guo, who is also known as Guo Wengui, the Trump administration would end Hong Kong’s preferential trade status, striking a fatal blow to the Chinese Communist’s economy. 

Hong Kong changed the history of mankind

Mr. Guo praised the Hong Kong people for their courage to confront the most evil regime in the history of mankind.

During the months-long pro-democracy protests in this global financial hub, which started in the summer of 2019, the world witnessed the various cruel tactics used by the Chinese Communist Party (CCP) to crackdown the demonstrations. Instead of killing in broad daylight with guns and tanks, the CCP murdered, raped and imprisoned thousands of activists in Hong Kong, dumping bodies into water or pushing people from tall buildings.

As the world reacted differently to the CCP’s brutality in Hong Kong, some condemned the CCP while others looked the other way, the CCP unleashed the most deadly virus known to mankind.

Ironically, now people can no longer look the other way. Everyone has to face the threat of this CCP-virus.

The pandemic hastens the decoupling between the US and the CCP. Ending Hong Kong’s special trade status means cutting off a lifeline for the CCP’s economic survival.

The CCP has not shown the slightest remorse after the outbreak of the CCP-virus. Instead, it conceals information, downplays the severity and further exploits the vulnerable people around the world.

The CCP exported medical gowns of poor quality putting medical workers in danger.

CCP demands the world to “accurately” understand the Hong Kong Basic Law

The Commissioner of the Chinese Foreign Ministry in the Hong Kong Special Administrative Region (HKSAR) on Monday called on the international community to fully and accurately understand the HKSAR Basic Law and earnestly support its implementation.

Commissioner Xie Feng received via video a courtesy call from new consuls-general of Switzerland, Saudi Arabia, Thailand, the Dominican Republic, and Pakistan in Hong Kong, during which he shared with the consuls-general several key points about the HKSAR Basic Law.

This year marks the 30th anniversary of the promulgation of the HKSAR Basic Law, and the practice of “one country, two systems”, which is to remain unchanged for 50 years, has entered its medium-term, Xie noted, adding that “taking stock of the past 23 years, we can find that at the crux of the strife in Hong Kong over the decades is often a failure to understand the Basic Law comprehensively and accurately.”

“In particular, activists trying to sow trouble in Hong Kong and China at large have deliberately distorted the principles of the Basic Law, and obstructed the comprehensive and accurate implementation of the instrument,” Xie said.

“They have even played the victim, and accused the central government and the HKSAR government of violating the Basic Law and the policy of ‘Hong Kong people administering Hong Kong’ and eroding Hong Kong’s high degree of autonomy,” he said. “Therefore, it is imperative for us to get the basics straight and set things right.”

The Basic Law codifies “one country, two systems” into law with concrete provisions and institutional arrangement, Xie said, noting that to fully and accurately understand it, it is important to grasp the relations between the Constitution and the Basic Law, between “one country” and “two systems”, and between the central government’s overall jurisdiction and the HKSAR’s high degree of autonomy, he said

It is also important to realize that safeguarding national sovereignty, security and unity is crucial for comprehensively and accurately implementing “one country, two systems”, and is a constitutional obligation of the HKSAR under the Basic Law, he added.

Xie emphasized that as supporters of the “one country, two systems” policy and stakeholders in Hong Kong’s prosperity and stability, members of the international community should fully and accurately understand the Basic Law and earnestly support its implementation.

“Only when the Basic Law is implemented in a comprehensive and accurate manner, and the systems and mechanisms related to implementing the Constitution and the Basic Law in the HKSAR are improved to keep abreast with the times, can we ensure greater success of the endeavor of ‘one country, two systems’,” said the commissioner.

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