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Dennis Kwok speaks out on Hong Kong’s “National Anthem” law

Dennis Kwok, an outspoken pro-democracy lawmaker in Hong Kong, explains the controversial new law in his city which makes disrespecting the Chinese national anthem a crime, and what it means for the future of freedom and the "one country, two systems" existence of Hong Kong. The exchange is part of an in-depth interview with Ian Bremmer for GZERO World about rapidly eroding freedom and escalating protests in Hong Kong as mainland China's leadership tightens its grip on the city.

The complete discussion is part of the latest episode of GZERO World which begins airing Friday, June 5, on national public television. Check local listings.

Dennis Kwok: China is Obliterating Hong Kong Freedom

As Beijing asserts further control of Hong Kong, threatening the "one country, two systems" policy the city has known since 1997, pro-democracy protesters and lawmakers alike are fighting to preserve the freedoms they have known. One of them is Dennis Kwok, a legislator who has drawn the ire of China's government and says he and his compatriots fear "redress" for speaking out against increasingly "draconian" laws being forced upon the city.
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Podcast: Hong Kong’s 11th Hour with Dennis Kwok


As Beijing asserts further control of Hong Kong, threatening the "one country, two systems" policy the city has known since 1997, pro-democracy protesters and lawmakers alike are fighting to preserve the freedoms they have known. One of them is Dennis Kwok, a legislator who has drawn the ire of China's government and says he and his compatriots fear "redress" for speaking out against increasingly "draconian" laws being forced upon the city.

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Dennis Kwok on the end of democracy in Hong Kong

In an interview with GZERO World host Ian Bremmer, Hong Kong lawmaker Dennis Kwok, an outspoken pro-democracy advocate, expresses his concerns that the current "draconian" laws China's leadership is forcing upon his city has expedited the end of the "one country, two systems" policy established in 1997.

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