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歩行者を掻き分けてスクランブル交差点を緊急走行する緊急車両
これなんなんだ。日本は、嘆かわしい。香港を見習えばイイ!!!














Hong Kong’s chief executive speaks to media following record protests – watch live




 香港行政長官キャリー・ラムの会見、
 デモを「暴徒」呼ばわりした件は長々と釈明したものの、
 ・改正案撤回なし
 ・辞任なし
 ・警察の過剰な武力行使&不当捜査の調査なし
 今さら空疎な謝罪を繰り返しても更に火に油を注ぐだけなのに。
 =以上=




●TBS
香港政府トップ「心から謝罪」、辞任の意向は表明せず
https://news.tbs.co.jp/newseye/tbs_newseye3702904.html

 香港政府トップの林鄭月娥行政長官が会見を開き、逃亡犯条例の改正案をめぐって、大規模なデモが起きるなど混乱を招いたことについて謝罪しました。

 「林鄭月娥行政長官が、会見場に姿を現しました」(記者)

 香港の林鄭月娥行政長官は日本時間午後5時から、逃亡犯条例の改正案に関する緊急の会見を開き、社会に混乱を招いたと謝罪しました。

 「(行政長官として)香港市民の皆さんに、心から謝罪を申し上げます」(香港 林鄭月娥行政長官)

 林鄭月娥行政長官は謝罪を表明しましたが、自らの進退については「3年の任期を全うしたい」と述べ、辞任しない意向を表明しました。さらに逃亡犯条例については、上手く進められないのであれば改正作業を再開するつもりはないとして、事実上の撤回の可能性を示唆しました。

 現在の立法会の議員の任期は来年秋までで、法案は任期をまたげないため、来年夏の最後の議会で可決できなければ自動的に廃案になります。



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●BBC日本語版 2019年06月17日
香港デモ、さらに大規模に 行政長官の辞任求める
https://www.bbc.com/japanese/48659163


デモ参加者たちは行政長官の辞任を求めた

香港から中国本土に刑事事件の容疑者を引き渡せるようにする「逃亡犯条例」の改正に反対する香港市民約200万人(主催者発表)が16日、市街地をデモ行進した。一連のデモで最大規模で、市民たちは改正案の廃案と林鄭月娥(キャリー・ラム)行政長官の辞任を求めた。

約100万人(主催者発表)が参加した9日のデモを上回る、香港における過去最大規模のデモとなった。警察はこ16日のデモ参加者を約33万8000人としている。

<関連記事>
・【写真で見る】 香港デモの規模とルート
・香港政府、逃亡犯条例の改正を中断 「説明不足」認め
・【解説】 なぜ香港でデモが? 知っておくべき背景


警官が道を開ける場面も

警官隊がゴム弾や催涙ガスを発射し、警棒を使うなどしてデモ参加者60人がけがを負い、11人が逮捕された9日のデモとは一転して、警官隊はこの日、道具を使った鎮圧には乗り出さず、デモ行進は平和的に進んだ。行進する市民たちに警官隊が道を開ける場面もあったとされる。

16日のデモでは、参加者たちがどんどん増えていった

林鄭行政長官は前日の15日に、立法会(議会)での改正案の審議を延期すると発表し、改正案が政情不安を招いたことに対して謝った。しかし、多くの市民はこれに満足せず、改正案の廃案と、林鄭氏の辞任を求めている。

<関連記事>
・香港デモ72人負傷 行政長官は「組織的な暴動」と非難
・香港デモ、警官隊がゴム弾や催涙ガスを発射 改正案審議は延期


「暴動ではない」

この日のデモ行進は午後の早い時間にヴィクトリア公園で始まった。

多くの参加者が黒い服を着て、白い花を手にしていた。前日、条例改正に反対の横断幕を張ろうとして、建物から転落して死亡した人への弔意を示した。

デモの群衆は、多くの道路を封鎖し、鉄道の駅を埋めた。日が落ち出したころには、主要な道路と交差点を占拠し、議会の建物を包囲した。

この日のデモ行進は、ヴィクトリア公園(Victoria Park)を起点に、議会棟(Legislative Council complex)まで続いた
プラカードには「学生たちは暴動を起こしていない」と書いたものもあった。これは、警察当局が12日のデモについて、学生たちによる暴動との見方を示したことに抗議するものだ。香港では、暴動は最高で禁錮10年の罪となる。

デモ参加者たちには、林鄭氏が表明した「改正案の審議延期」を疑いの目で見る人が少なくない。

67歳の男性はBBCに、「行政長官は香港市民の気持ちを無視した。たいしたことではないといったように(改正を)推し進めた。第二に我々は、警察に残忍に叩かれた学生たちを応援するためにも行進している。彼らのために正義を実現しなくては」と語った。

香港デモ、参加者の協力体制は「自然発生」
デモに初めて参加したという20歳の若者は、「すごい人数が参加したと行政長官が知りながら、それでも聞く耳をもたないなら、彼女は人々の声を無視する独裁者だ。香港市民はそんなことは受け入れられない」と話した。

<分析> 足りな過ぎるし、遅過ぎる――ヘリエ・チュン、BBCニュース、香港

香港政府は15日、条例改正の手続きを延期すると発表し、市民の怒りを和らげようとした。

それは完全に失敗し、さらに多くの市民たち(主催者によると200万人近く)が通りに出て行進した。

デモは行政長官自身にも向けられることになるだろう。参加者たちは「行政長官は辞めろ!」とシュプレヒコールをあげるようになっているからだ。

政府は融和策を探っている。デモ参加者たちの行動が「香港への愛と思いから生まれた」ものだと理解しているとする声明を発表。さらに、行政長官はもっと「誠実で謙虚な態度」で市民の批判に臨むと約束した。

しかし、多くのデモ参加者にとって、これは足りな過ぎるし、遅過ぎる。彼らは、改正法案が完全に撤回されない限り、引き下がらないと主張している。

今回のデモは、安全保障法案に反対して約50万人が抗議デモを繰り広げた2003年を思い起こさせる。不人気だった当時の行政長官・‎董建華氏は、数カ月後に辞任した。

これでもし、林鄭氏が行政長官を辞めたとしても、香港市民たちが後任に満足するとは限らない。香港の行政長官は中国政府寄りの少人数からなる委員会によって選ばれることを考えれば、なおさらだ。
---------------------------------------------------------------------
●BBC 17 June 2019
Hong Kong protest: 'Nearly two million' join demonstration
https://www.bbc.com/news/world-asia-china-48656471


Nearly two million people have taken part in a mass protest in Hong Kong against a controversial extradition bill, organisers say.

If confirmed, it would be the largest protest in Hong Kong's history. Police said turnout was 338,000 at its peak.

The masses turned out despite the suspension of the bill - which would allow extradition from Hong Kong to mainland China - on Saturday.

Hong Kong leader Carrie Lam on Sunday apologised for proposing the bill.

Many protesters, who fear increased Chinese influence over Hong Kong, are calling on her to resign over the unrest.

They are also demanding that the bill be scrapped, not just suspended.

Meanwhile, supporters of Joshua Wong - the student leader who became the face of Hong Kong's "Umbrella Movement" democracy protests five years ago - say he will be released from prison later on Monday.

What happened at the protest?

"Today's march we had almost two million people," Jimmy Sham, from the Civil Human Rights Front protest group, told reporters late on Sunday evening.

See the scale of the march in photos
The protest was mainly peaceful, with police officers reportedly holding back to allow the throngs of people to slowly pass through the city. This contrasted to scenes at the last previous major demonstration on Wednesday, which saw clashes between protesters and police that injured dozens.

The demonstration began early in the afternoon in Victoria Square, with many wearing black.

Many held white flowers to mourn a protester who fell to his death on Saturday from a ledge, where hours earlier he had unfurled an anti-extradition banner.

The progress of the march was slow, as the large numbers of people blocked many streets and crowded train stations.

As darkness fell, protesters started to take over major roads and crossings and surrounded the legislative council building.

They carried placards that read "The students did not riot", in response to police labelling last Wednesday's student protests a riot - an offence punishable by up to 10 years in jail.

・All you need to know about the protests
・Hong Kong-China extradition plans explained


There was scepticism among some protesters about Ms Lam's decision to suspend the bill.

"Carrie Lam has ignored the feelings of Hong Kongers," Mr Ma, a 67-year-old protester, told the BBC. He said Ms Lam had "acted like it was no big deal" after a reported million people marched last week.

"Secondly, we are marching for the students who were brutally treated by the police. We need to get justice for them."

Chloe Yim, 20, who had joined the protests for the first time, said: "If Carrie sees so many people come out, and still doesn't listen - she's being an autocrat who doesn't listen to people. Hong Kong people can't accept that."

'Too little too late'

Analysis by Helier Cheung, BBC News, Hong Kong

The government had hoped to reduce public anger by announcing a pause in the legislation on Saturday.

That has patently failed, as even bigger numbers - close to two million, according to the organisers, took to the streets.

For the chief executive, the demonstrations will have taken on a particularly personal bent, as protesters chanted "Carrie Lam - resign!" throughout during the day.

The government is now trying to strike a conciliatory tone - in a statement, it said it understood the protesters' views "have been made out of love and care for Hong Kong". It promised the chief executive would adopt a more "sincere and humble attitude" towards public criticism.

But this is too little, too late for many protesters, who insist they won't settle for anything less than the bill being completely withdrawn.

・The new face of the HK protests

The scenes are reminiscent of 2003 - when half a million people protested against proposed national security legislation. The unpopular chief executive at the time, Tung Chee-hwa, resigned months later.

But even if Ms Lam resigns, there's no guarantee that protesters will be satisfied with whoever replaces her - especially as, under Hong Kong's political system, the leader is elected by a small panel filled with allies of the Beijing government.

What is the controversy about?

Hong Kong is a former British colony, but was returned to Chinese rule in 1997 under a "one country, two systems" deal that guarantees it a level of autonomy.

The government had argued the proposed extradition bill would "plug the loopholes" so that the city would not be a safe haven for criminals, following a murder case in Taiwan.

Critics have said the legislation would expose people in Hong Kong to China's deeply flawed justice system and lead to further erosion of the city's judicial independence.

Many fear the law could be used to target political opponents of the Chinese state. A large-scale march, which organisers said drew more than one million people, was held last Sunday.

On Wednesday tens of thousands gathered to blockade streets around government headquarters to try to stop the second reading, or debate, of the extradition bill.

・China’s history of extraordinary rendition
・Will the bill damage Hong Kong's star status?

There were clashes and 22 police and 60 protesters were injured. Authorities say 11 people were arrested. The police have been accused by some rights groups of excessive force.

Why the anger at Carrie Lam?

Much of the public anger has been directed at Ms Lam, the region's elected chief executive - who is firmly supported by Beijing.

Part of that anger comes from a tearful address after Wednesday's violence in which she labelled the protests "organised riots" – a label rejected by the hundreds of thousands of peaceful protesters.

Ms Lam remained hidden from public view for days, until her announcement on Saturday the she had heard the calls for her government to "pause and think". But she stopped short of saying the bill would be permanently shelved.

・Profile: Carrie Lam, Chief Executive of Hong Kong

On Sunday, she followed this up with a statement apologising for "her government's work that has led to substantial controversies and disputes in society, causing disappointment and grief among the people".

There has been speculation among analysts about Ms Lam's future amid the continued protests, but China's foreign ministry publicly backed her on Saturday.

Is Hong Kong part of China?

Hong Kong was a British colony from 1841, when China ceded the island to the British after the First Opium War - which had erupted over British traders smuggling opium into China. It remained a colony until sovereignty was returned to China in 1997.

It is now part of China under a "one country, two systems" principle, which ensures that it keeps its own judicial independence, its own legislature and economic system.

・Beijing's struggle to win Hong Kong's young hearts
・The Hong Kong handover in a nutshell
・A timeline of Hong Kong's history

It is what China calls a special administrative region - enjoying a great deal of autonomy that has made it a key business and media hub in the region.

But it remains subject to pressure from mainland China, and Beijing remains responsible for defence and foreign affairs.



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