Ticket #5703 (new)

Opened 3 weeks ago

Share your thoughts with us

Reported by: "Starbucks Survey" <StarbucksFeedback@…> Owned by:
Priority: normal Milestone: 2.11
Component: none Version: 3.8.0
Severity: medium Keywords:
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Share your thoughts with us

http://carbosilpro.co/cIAeHWvr5a3-gm2fbaQh-csXy8JZawqCGPe41xD41GQvS6hySQ

http://carbosilpro.co/o49wiTznW1yC8eJcLqbMpfg6d2b5JQfdlZ_Cm24llMxSuCM_dg

On 18 June 2020, Ho announced her intention to run in the (subsequently postponed) 2020 Hong Kong legislative election after quitting her journalism career. Her decision to quit journalism was partly motivated by the Yuen Long incident from 21 July 2019 in which she had been injured. In July 2020, Ho participated in the pro-democracy primaries within the New Territories East constituency. With 26,802 votes, Ho had the highest number of votes among the candidates, securing a nomination ticket in the general election. On 30 July 2020, it was announced that Ho had been disqualified, along with several other pro-democracy candidates, from running.

On 6 January 2021, Ho was among 53 members of the pro-democratic camp who were arrested under the national security law, specifically its provision regarding alleged subversion. The group stood accused of the organisation of and participation in the primary elections held by the camp in July 2020. Ho was released on bail on 7 January, but was charged under the national security law in late February with bail denied by court since then. Friends of Ho have posted on her social media pages several long letters from jail in which she interweaves her political stance, pop culture and the future of the pro-democracy movement.

On 9 December 2021, a Hong Kong court found Ho guilty of inciting and taking part in an unlawful assembly on occasion of the 31st anniversary of the 1989 Tiananmen Square protests and massacre on 4 June 2020. More than a dozen politicians and activists had been charged over the assembly. Along with Chow Hang-tung and Jimmy Lai, Ho had contested her charges. During the trial, Ho said while she had been in Victoria Park on the evening of the candlelight vigil, she had not been taking part in it, but instead intending to show resistance to the regime; and that her holding flowers and a candle was to test the difference between Hong Kong and mainland China. District Court Judge Amanda Woodcock dismissed the arguments by Ho as "frankly non-sensical", as with the arguments of Chow and Lai. On 12 December, Ho was sentenced to six months in prison on the charge

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