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ABC 730 Report 報導佔中現場

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發表於 2014-10-2 10:22:35 |顯示全部樓層
ABC 記者 Stephen McDonell 於佔中現場訪問鄭宇碩教授 , 學生等

http://www.abc.net.au/7.30/content/2014/s4098658.htm



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發表於 2014-10-2 11:51:13 |顯示全部樓層
STEPHEN MCDONELL, REPORTER: At the heart of a gleaming financial metropolis, there are no cars on normally jammed streets.

The centre of Hong Kong has been fenced off and is not in the hands of those who normally run the city.

Instead, it's being occupied by many thousands of protestors.

They're calling for the Chinese Government to change its mind and allow the people rather than a committee controlled by Beijing to select candidates for elections in 2017.

JOSEPH CHENG, CITY UNIVERSITY OF HONG KONG: I think the Chinese authorities have been shocked by the large turnout, but nonetheless, the chance of the Chinese authorities making concessions remain far from optimistic.

STEPHEN MCDONELL: Politics Professor Joseph Cheng from Hong Kong's City University is involved in this movement as a campaigner.

JOSEPH CHENG: People feel that if I don't come out and speak up, I may not even have a chance to do so in a few years' time. If we speak out, at least we have not failed. At least we can maintain our principles and our dignity.

STEPHEN MCDONELL: This huge and swelling movement has until now been dominated by students, but others are joining in. This boy's grandfather accompanied him.

The man speaks to us in Cantonese and his grandson translates.

GRANDSON (translating): We'll continue every day, every day. If the China say, "I give you the poll soon," we will stop to do this.

STEPHEN MCDONELL: So Hong Kong people will keep protesting?

GRANDSON: Yes.

STEPHEN MCDONELL: On Sunday night, after several days of protest, the Hong Kong Government tried a heavy-handed approach to clear the streets. Hoping that a major display of force would break the will of the students, they went in hard.

But it seems they underestimated the demonstrators, who've been prepared for this moment for many months.

In terms of the tactical use of riot police, this would have to go down as one of the more spectacular failures we've seen in recent times. The Hong Kong Government wanted to clear a smaller, much smaller group of students from the streets, and instead, what they've ended up with is this: thousands upon thousands of students now committed and not prepared to stand down until their demands are met.

There's certainly optimism here amongst some that the students can win, but they're definitely preparing themselves for the worst.

The protestors think that riot police could come down this road, and so, here's their answer. They've built this sort of protective barricade along here. You'll notice these umbrellas are being turned up in that sort of shape to try and catch tear gas or pepper spray and there's bits of concrete in here and even the police's own equipment, all being cobbled together to build a sort of makeshift wall. Now what this is designed to do is not keep the riot police out altogether, but just to slow them down, slow them down enough to allow people to get out of here if there was a full-on assault on the main protest area.

In Beijing, the Chinese Government is watching to see how Hong Kong handles this.

XI JINPING, PRESIDENT OF CHINA (voiceover translation): The Central Government will unswervingly implement the guidelines of "one country, two systems" and the basic law and steadfastly safeguard the long term prosperity and stability of Hong Kong and Macau. We firmly believe that compatriots in Hong Kong and Macau will create an even better future in the big family of the motherland.

STEPHEN MCDONELL: As today is a holiday, the crowds are building again, with office workers and trade unionists free to come and join the students in greater numbers. By later tonight, these streets could be heaving with still more people.

Even thunderstorms have not been able to force these agitators home. Instead, they seem to be digging in ever more. And their ranks are being filled with those who say they'd normally never join a demonstration.

Do you think that in the long run the protestors will win?

THEMIS KWONG, STUDENT: I'd like to be optimistic, but, I don't think so. But we're doing what we can. At least we have to make it known and show the Government that there are plenty of people that - who are unhappy about this.

JOSEPH CHENG: When things become violent, we shall retreat. We don't want to have a Tiananmen Square kind scenario. We are prepared to retreat, to go home, recuperate, then launch another campaign some other time. We realise we cannot achieve everything with one campaign. It's going to be a very long-term struggle.

LEIGH SALES: Stephen McDonell reporting from Hong Kong.

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