Hundreds of thousands of Hongkongers have taken to the streets, smashed lamp posts, and stormed government buildings to keep China from encroaching on Hong Kong's freedoms prematurely.
The president takes credit for the fact that Beijing hasn't sent tanks into Hong Kong.
Plus: California truck drivers sue over new labor law, Hong Kong clashes get medieval, Deval Patrick announces presidential bid, and more...
Escalating violence in Hong Kong
The protester, Chow Tsz-lok, was only 22.
James called Trump a "bum," but he won't utter a single bad word about China's authoritarianism.
Nah, the senator's still wrong about Internet free speech, argue the editors on the Reason Roundtable podcast.
This week's demonstrations at NBA games are a refreshing reminder that Americans won't just "stick to sports."
The gaming company suspended Chung Ng Wai for a year and confiscated his prize money after he said "Liberate Hong Kong."
Apparently the NBA's kow-towing to Communist China is not limited to groveling press statements.
The National Basketball Association has spent decades investing in China. Should that matter when it comes to supporting human rights?
Encryption, other privacy measures, and decentralization have made the protest movement possible.
Under Chinese authoritarianism, they'll have neither.
The company's Chinese ownership may have something to do with it.
"If we lose...we will lose a generation."
The formal withdrawal of a controversial extradition bill won't be enough to stop the protest movement.
Today, Hong Kong's Chief Executive Carrie Lam withdrew the controversial extradition bill that set off protests.
"Hong Kong is a place without basic political and economic freedom," Wong tells Reason.
Simon Cheng Man-kit, a staffer at the British Consulate in Hong Kong, hasn't returned from a trip he took to mainland China nearly two weeks ago.
You can literally wear your principles on your sleeve while baffling facial recognition technology.
Despite police harassment and border confiscations, protest supplies continue to make their way to dissidents.
Hong Kong Protesters Attacked Two Chinese Men Tuesday As Demonstrations Against Extradition Treaty Escalate
Pro-democracy dissidents turned violent yesterday at Hong Kong's airport.
Plus: Farewell to the author whose work inspired Ross Ulbricht to create Silk Road, Trump's toy tax gets delayed until Christmas, and more....
Nine people were injured during the weekend's protests in Hong Kong, including one woman who might be permanently blind after a violent encounter with the police.
Jeffrey Epstein's Death in Manhattan Jail Sets Off Conspiracy Theories, but Police Neglect Seems More Likely
Plus: Hong Kong's pro-democracy protests turn violent as China cracks down, Elizabeth Warren admits taxes are bad for business, and more...
As Beijing develops a high-tech police state, Hongkongers develop ways to resist it.
Many digital payments can be tracked, potentially assisting an authoritarian crackdown.
Activist and celebrity musician Denise Ho discusses the Hong Kong protests, her 2014 arrest, and the future of Hong Kong's autonomy from China.
Also: Mike Lee says Congress must reassert power over the presidency. And so long to Sarah Huckabee Sanders.
The Hong Kong government has floated the idea of building four artificial islands which could house one million people.
Economic dynamism and concomitant abundance are best served by a good dollop of freedom, which, alas, we are in the process of slowly losing.
The Umbrella Movement is focused on its own struggle, not mainland China's.