• wethepeopleofhk

Anonymous : Hong Kong protest space is online where we can change the narratives!

Updated: Dec 22, 2020


For 12 months Hong Kong's (HK) streets have been offline for mass peaceful protests! Under CCP's national security law life in HK will not change in the short to medium term, and if anything things are likely to get worse!


Therefore - get online anonymously and create and occupy safe space for protesters with our own narratives, NOT CCP's!


Change the narratives!



Whoever you are, where ever you are - we all need to have an identity and communications which are as anonymous, secure and private as you can practically achieve!


No matter where you live - in a leading democracy or a totalitarian state - be anonymous, secure and private for your freedoms of speech, Press, assembly (online), right to peaceful protest, access to information, etc.


Simple online guidelines:

  • Do good by being anonymous!

  • Stay safe and secure always

  • Express your views and respect the humanity and views of all others

  • Promote love and peace - not hate and war

  • Promote and encourage critical thinking

  • Do not believe anyone or anything online - except your own positive motive for being online


Search and find the best practical way for yourself! Find your narrative and anonymously, safely and securely project it online!


Good luck! Gai yau!


Pepe



Please read our related 'changing the narrative' recent blogs:



This is the year Hong Kong began speaking the Communist Party’s authoritarian language

QZ.com 16 December 2020 By Mary Hui and Dan Kopf (format added)


This is a fascinating article - please read from the link in the line above.


The final paragraph reads:


"The language of resistance


Still, the Hong Kong government’s newly authoritarian language isn’t being met only with acquiescence.


Throughout last year’s protests and this year’s crackdown, Hong Kongers have been remarkably versatile in their use of language, coining protest slang and inventing code to evade censors. Around the city, people are finding ways to hide anti-government language in plain sight—small acts of linguistic defiance that allow civil society to hold on to a form of reality beyond the reach of the state’s distortions. To mock the outlawing of certain phrases as unlawful—such as the popular slogan “liberate Hong Kong, revolution of our times”—Lennon protest walls of blank Post-it notes began appearing.


They may also find inspiration from Charter 77, a petition signed by Czechoslovak dissidents in 1977 to denounce the state for its violation of human rights and repression of freedoms. The document, as one of its signatories Václav Černý later noted, was “composed in its entirety of quotations from the State Constitution”—an ingenious way of turning the state’s language back on itself, and in doing so, exposing its failings and hypocrisies."