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The raid on Hong Kong tabloid Apple Daily is being widely seen as a direct attack on the city's freewheeling media and has come as a shock to those concerned about the erosion of freedom in the Chinese-ruled city. #AppleDaily #HongKong #JimmyLai #China #News #Reuters Subscribe: 🤍 Reuters brings you the latest business, finance and breaking news video from around the globe. Our reputation for accuracy and impartiality is unparalleled. Get the latest news on: 🤍 Follow Reuters on Facebook: 🤍 Follow Reuters on Twitter: 🤍 Follow Reuters on Instagram: 🤍
In a blow to media freedom, Apple Daily - Hong Kong’s largest pro-democracy paper - has announced its closure. Please subscribe HERE 🤍 The tabloid's offices were raided last week over allegations that several reports had breached a controversial national security law. Police detained the chief editor and five other executives, and company-linked assets were frozen. The publication had become a leading critic of the Hong Kong and Chinese leadership. The Apple Daily management said that "in view of staff members' safety", it had decided "to cease operation immediately after midnight" - making Thursday's publication the final printed edition. The Hong Kong Free Press website reports that a million copies of Apple Daily will be printed on Thursday. UK Foreign Secretary Dominic Raab said the paper's closure was a "chilling blow to freedom of expression in Hong Kong". The BBC’s Danny Vincent reports. #Newsnight #HongKong #BBCNews Newsnight is the BBC's flagship news and current affairs TV programme - with analysis, debate, exclusives, and robust interviews. Website: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍
Jimmy Lai is the billionaire owner of Hong Kong’s last opposition newspaper, Apple Daily, and an outspoken critic of Beijing. On Friday he was sentenced to 14 months in prison for unauthorised assembly - for participating in two protests in 2019. Mr Lai is one of the most high profile people to be arrested under Hong Kong's new national security law, as China tightens its grip on the city. the BBC’s Danny Vincent interviewed the man prepared to risk it all by speaking out. Please subscribe HERE 🤍 #BBCNews
Hong Kong residents stood in line for hours to get the final copy of the pro-democracy newspaper Apple Daily after the Chinese government forced it to close. CNBC's Eunice Yoon reports. For access to live and exclusive video from CNBC subscribe to CNBC PRO: 🤍 » Subscribe to CNBC TV: 🤍 » Subscribe to CNBC: 🤍 » Subscribe to CNBC Classic: 🤍 Turn to CNBC TV for the latest stock market news and analysis. From market futures to live price updates CNBC is the leader in business news worldwide. The News with Shepard Smith is CNBC’s daily news podcast providing deep, non-partisan coverage and perspective on the day’s most important stories. Available to listen by 8:30pm ET / 5:30pm PT daily beginning September 30: 🤍 Connect with CNBC News Online Get the latest news: 🤍 Follow CNBC on LinkedIn: 🤍 Follow CNBC News on Facebook: 🤍 Follow CNBC News on Twitter: 🤍 Follow CNBC News on Instagram: 🤍 🤍 #CNBC #CNBCTV
Subscribe to our YouTube channel for free here: 🤍 Six former senior executives of the now-defunct Apple Daily newspaper have admitted conspiring with their ex-boss Jimmy Lai Chee-ying in seeking international sanctions on Beijing and Hong Kong officials in breach of the city’s national security law. The High Court on November 22, 2022, recorded the first convictions of news editors and media directors under the Beijing-imposed legislation since it took effect in June 2020. Related story: 6 ex-Apple Daily staff plead guilty to collusion over Hong Kong sanctions call 🤍 Support us: 🤍 Follow us on: Website: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 Linkedin: 🤍 #scmp #HongKong #HongKongnationalsecuritylaw(NSL)
Hong Kong tabloid Apple Daily has increasingly been under the scrutiny of the authorities since the arrest last August of owner Jimmy Lai. 🤍 SUBSCRIBE ➤ 🤍 WEBSITE ➤ 🤍 TWITTER ➤ 🤍 FACEBOOK ➤ 🤍 INSTAGRAM ➤ 🤍 PODCASTS ➤ 🤍 TELEGRAM ➤ 🤍 The Straits Times, the English flagship daily of SPH, has been serving readers for more than a century. Launched on July 15, 1845, its comprehensive coverage of world news, East Asian news, Southeast Asian news, home news, sports news, financial news and lifestyle updates makes The Straits Times the most-read newspaper in Singapore. VIDEO: REUTERS
Large crowds have queued in Hong Kong to buy the final edition of the Apple Daily. The closure of Hong Kong's largest pro-democracy newspaper comes one week after five high-profile staff were arrested, the company's office raided and millions of dollars in assets frozen in Beijing's crackdown on the media outlet. Sales of the newspaper began at 1am with some vendors selling out of copies within hours Subscribe to Guardian News on YouTube ► 🤍 ‘Painful farewell’: Hongkongers queue for hours to buy final Apple Daily edition ► 🤍 Hong Kong’s Apple Daily, symbol of pro-democracy movement, to close ► 🤍 ‘The blackest day’: Apple Daily’s demise comes as no surprise ► 🤍 Timeline of events leading to the closure of Hong Kong’s Apple Daily ► 🤍 The Guardian publishes independent journalism, made possible by supporters. Contribute to The Guardian today ► 🤍 Website ► 🤍 Facebook ►🤍 Twitter ► 🤍 Instagram ► https://instagram/guardian
China is escalating its efforts to limit democracy in Hong Kong with the arrest of a prominent journalist on national security charges. TODAY senior international correspondent Keir Simmons reports. » Subscribe to TODAY: 🤍 » Watch the latest from TODAY: 🤍 About: TODAY brings you the latest headlines and expert tips on money, health and parenting. We wake up every morning to give you and your family all you need to start your day. If it matters to you, it matters to us. We are in the people business. Subscribe to our channel for exclusive TODAY archival footage & our original web series. Connect with TODAY Online! Visit TODAY's Website: 🤍 Find TODAY on Facebook: 🤍 Follow TODAY on Twitter: 🤍 Follow TODAY on Instagram: 🤍 #AppleDaily #HongKong #China
500 Hong Kong police officers raided the office of Apple Daily, a newspaper known for its critical coverage of China and Hong Kong, on Thursday morning. Five senior executives, including the editor-in-chief, Ryan Law, have been arrested. Some 500 police officers took part in the raid and blocked all entrances to the office. Journalists were barred from filming the raid. The Hong Kong government said in a statement Thursday that the National Security Department had arrested the five directors of a company on suspicion of collusion with a foreign country. After the arrests, Hong Kong Security Secretary John Lee said the raid targeted individuals who use reporting as a tool to harm national security. He added it is up to Apple Daily whether the outlet will continue operations. It was the first time Hong Kong authorities said media reports may have breached the national security law Beijing introduced last year. Curiously, police said some of the dozens of reports concerned were published in 2019 which would pre-date the national security law. The publisher of Apple Daily, Jimmy Lai, was arrested last year under the same law. Lai is currently serving a 20-month prison sentence for his role in unauthorized assemblies during mass pro-democracy protests of 2019. Last month, authorities froze Lai's assets and shares in Next Digital. Apple Daily has backed Hong Kong's pro-democracy movement, including the massive and sometimes violent protests that swept the international financial hub in 2019. Subscribe: 🤍 For more news go to: 🤍 Follow DW on social media: ►Facebook: 🤍 ►Twitter: 🤍 ►Instagram: 🤍 Für Videos in deutscher Sprache besuchen Sie: 🤍 #HongKong #AppleDaily #SecurityLaw
Hong Kong police arrested the former executive editor-in-chief of the now-closed pro-democracy Apple Daily tabloid, the latest arrest in a national security investigation of media tycoon Jimmy Lai's newspaper. #AppleDaily #HongKong #News #Reuters #JimmyLai Subscribe: 🤍 Reuters brings you the latest business, finance and breaking news video from around the globe. Our reputation for accuracy and impartiality is unparalleled. Get the latest news on: 🤍 Follow Reuters on Facebook: 🤍 Follow Reuters on Twitter: 🤍 Follow Reuters on Instagram: 🤍
Leading media figures in Hong Kong are facing life in prison after being charged under a recently introduced national security law. Authorities allege the pro-democracy newspaper Apple Daily was conspiring with foreigners to advocate for sanctions against Hong Kong politicians and the Chinese government. Critics say the crackdown is simply to shut down prominent dissenting voices. Michael Atkin and Vanesse Chan report. Subscribe: 🤍 Read more here: 🤍 ABC News provides around the clock coverage of news events as they break in Australia and abroad, including the latest coronavirus pandemic updates. It's news when you want it, from Australia's most trusted news organisation. For more from ABC News, click here: 🤍 Watch more ABC News content ad-free on iview: 🤍 Go deeper on our ABC News In-depth channel: 🤍 Like ABC News on Facebook: 🤍 Follow ABC News on Instagram: 🤍 Follow ABC News on Twitter: 🤍 Note: In most cases, our captions are auto-generated. #ABCNews #ABCNewsAustralia
On 23 June 2021, Hong Kong's leading pro-democracy newspaper Apple Daily announced closure as a result of National Security Law. Speaking to the BBC World News, Lord Chris Patten, the last governor of Hong Kong and patron of Hong Kong Watch said: "In a vengeful attack on a newspaper, which is not surprising, given the experience of so many refugees from communism supported democracy and the rule of law, they [the Chinese Communist Party] are just determined to turn Hong Kong into a part of the surveillance state in China and it speaks to every believer in freedom and to every journalist and media organisation that this is what the Chinese Communist Party is like, it's a threat to our values and we should recognise as that."
Hong Kong's security chief, John Lee, accused the five Apple Daily directors arrested on Thursday of using 'journalistic work as a tool to endanger national security'. Subscribe to Guardian News on YouTube ► 🤍 Lee said the five were arrested on suspicion of collusion with foreign countries or external elements to invite sanctions or other hostile activities. In a significant escalation in the government’s moves to reign in the Hong Kong press, Apple Daily's newsroom and offices were searched and HK$18m (US $2.3m) in assets frozen Hong Kong police arrest editor-in-chief of Apple Daily newspaper in raids ► 🤍 ‘No political story allowed’: Hong Kong broadcaster falls silent on sensitive subjects ► 🤍 Controversial Hong Kong national security law comes into effect ► 🤍 The Guardian publishes independent journalism, made possible by supporters. Contribute to The Guardian today ► 🤍 Website ► 🤍 Facebook ►🤍 Twitter ► 🤍 Instagram ► https://instagram/guardian
Subscribe to The Telegraph on YouTube ► 🤍 Hong Kong police arrested five directors at the Apple Daily newspaper early on Thursday morning, including its editor-in-chief, local media reported, in the latest blow to the newspaper's jailed owner Jimmy Lai. Hong Kong Police's National Security Department said in a statement that five directors of a company had been arrested on suspicion of collusion with a foreign country or with external elements to endanger national security. It said only that the five included four men and a woman aged between 47 and 63. It did not provide other details. Read more here: 🤍 Apple Daily said five of its directors, including editor-in-chief Ryan Law, chief executive officer Cheung Kim-hung, Chief Operating Officer Chow Tat-kuen, Deputy Chief Editor Chan Puiman and Chief Executive Editor Cheung Chi-wai had all been arrested in morning raids. The newspaper said at about 7.30am local time officers arrived at the newspaper's headquarters and cordoned off the area. The paper broadcast live footage of the police raid on its Facebook account. Officers could be seen cordoning off the complex and walking through the building. #HongKong #PoliceRaid #AppleDaily Get the latest headlines: 🤍 Telegraph.co.uk and YouTube.com/TelegraphTV are websites of The Telegraph, the UK's best-selling quality daily newspaper providing news and analysis on UK and world events, business, sport, lifestyle and culture.
ABC News' Britt Clennett reports on Hong Kong’s pro-democracy tabloid, which has come under fire as China asserts its dominance in the region, and continues to put its foot down on press freedom. ABC News Live Prime, Weekdays at 7EST & 9EST WATCH the ABC News Live Stream Here: 🤍 SUBSCRIBE to ABC NEWS: 🤍 Watch More on 🤍 LIKE ABC News on FACEBOOK 🤍 FOLLOW ABC News on TWITTER: 🤍
Hong Kong leader Carrie Lam hit back against criticism of authorities' actions against pro-democracy tabloid Apple Daily as attempts to ‘beautify’ acts that endangered national security. #HongKong #CarrieLam #AppleDaily #CarrieLamspeech #News #Reuters Subscribe: 🤍 Reuters brings you the latest business, finance and breaking news video from around the globe. Our reputation for accuracy and impartiality is unparalleled. Get the latest news on: 🤍 Follow Reuters on Facebook: 🤍 Follow Reuters on Twitter: 🤍 Follow Reuters on Instagram: 🤍
Hong Kong's biggest pro-democracy newspaper, Apple Daily, will be putting out its final edition tomorrow, in what's being seen as a significant blow to press freedom. (Subscribe: 🤍 Last week, five of the paper's editors and executives were arrested under Hong Kong's controversial security law, while its assets and accounts were frozen. The paper said that meant it would be unable to pay staff or operating costs, effectively forcing it to close. - Follow us on Instagram - 🤍
Subscribe to our YouTube channel for free here: 🤍 Hong Kong’s national security police cited more than 30 Apple Daily articles that called for sanctions against the city and mainland China as justification for arresting the tabloid-style newspaper’s editor-in-chief, publisher and three other executives on June 17, 2021. Police said the publication of such articles was evidence of a conspiracy to collude with foreign forces in violation of the national security law that was imposed on the city by Beijing in August 2020. Support us: 🤍 Follow us on: Website: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 Linkedin: 🤍 #scmp #HongKong #HongKongnationalsecuritylaw(NSL)
Subscribe to our YouTube channel for free here: 🤍 Hong Kong newspaper Apple Daily could be forced to close as early as June 26, 2021. Authorities have frozen HK$18 million (US$2.32 million) worth of assets that belong to three companies affiliated with the tabloid. If its appeal to the Security Bureau to unfreeze the assets fails, the publication will not be able to pay the employees and its 26-year run would end within days. The paper’s funds were frozen after police on June 17 arrested five of its directors, alleging foreign collusion under the national security law imposed on the city by mainland Chinese authorities. Apple Daily is an anti-Beijing publication that supports Hong Kong's anti-government protest movement. Related story: Final edition of Hong Kong’s Apple Daily could come on Saturday 🤍 Support us: 🤍 Follow us on: Website: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 Linkedin: 🤍 #scmp #HongKong #PressfreedominHongKong
Hong Kong's pro-democracy newspaper Apple Daily has printed its last edition. It has been forced to close after its assets were frozen and top executives arrested under Beijing's national security law. As Al Jazeera's Divya Gopalan reports from Hong Kong, people across the city have rushed to get the last copies of the paper, some planning to keep it as a family heirloom. - Follow us on Twitter: 🤍 - Find us on Facebook: 🤍 - Check our website: 🤍
Hong Kong police arrested media tycoon Jimmy Lai and raided the offices of his flagship newspaper, the highest-profile case yet against the city’s democracy activists under a national security law that has fueled U.S.-China tensions. Lai was shown handcuffed as he was taken away by officers from his home on Monday morning. When a reporter asked Lai for his views on the arrest, he answered: “What views do I have? They want to arrest me.” Apple Daily, which is under Lai’s media network Next Digital Ltd. and the biggest pro-democracy paper in Hong Kong, reported that nearly 200 officers were entering its offices. Police said on Facebook that they had obtained a court-issued search warrant to enter a building in Tseung Kwan O where Next Digital’s offices are located to investigate crimes endangering national security. They did not mention Apple Daily in the post. Police said seven people ages 39 to 72 were arrested on suspicion of “breaches” of the security legislation, with offenses including collusion with a foreign country or external elements to endanger national security. An investigation is underway, they said, without naming any of the people. Those arrested include Lai, his sons Ian and Timothy, Next Digital Chief Executive Cheung Kim Hung, Chief Operating Officer and Chief Financial Officer Royston Chow Tat Kuen and the Chief Executive of Next Animation Studio, Kith Ng, according to a police officer who asked not to be identified. Research from the Chinese University of Hong Kong said last year that Apple Daily had the biggest market share in both print and online platforms among the city’s paid newspapers. Police took away some 25 boxes of evidence for preliminary investigation, said Li Kwai-wah, senior superintendent of the police force’s national security department. He said the floor where the assignment and reporting desks are located was searched, as one of the people arrested had an office there. Lai was shown being walked around the Apple Daily office in the Next Digital live feed, and said police had showed him the warrant. Shares in Next Digital rose as much as 344% to HK$0.40 in afternoon trading on heavy volume, reversing a morning decline that saw them slide to the lowest level on record following reports of the arrests. The surge came after pro-democracy supporters took to social media and urged people to buy the company’s stock. The security legislation, which bars subversion, secession, terrorism and collusion with foreign forces, has prompted fears among activists and foreign governments that it will be used to curtail basic freedoms. “With the passage of the national security law, Beijing has launched a full-blown rectification of Hong Kong,” said Carl Minzner, a law professor at Fordham Law School and author of “End of an Era: How China’s Authoritarian Revival is Undermining Its Rise.” “The ultimate goal is the ‘mainland-ization‘ of Hong Kong welding it more tightly to China and neutering all political and social elements that Party authorities view as problematic.” The U.S. has led foreign governments in expressing concern over the law, saying Hong Kong could no longer be considered sufficiently autonomous. It has revoked some special trading privileges, which help underpin the city’s reputation as a business hub, and sanctioned officials including Chief Executive Carrie Lam. The U.S. reacted strongly after Hong Kong barred a dozen pro-democracy lawmakers from campaigning for office and then delayed by a year legislative elections scheduled for September. The Standing Committee of the National People’s Congress, China’s top legislative body, is meeting in Beijing and expected to discuss issues arising from the postponement this week. Subscribe to our YouTube channel: 🤍 QUICKTAKE ON SOCIAL: Follow QuickTake on Twitter: twitter.com/quicktake Like QuickTake on Facebook: facebook.com/quicktake Follow QuickTake on Instagram: instagram.com/quicktake Subscribe to our newsletter: 🤍 Email us at quicktakenews🤍gmail.com QuickTake by Bloomberg is a global news network delivering up-to-the-minute analysis on the biggest news, trends and ideas for a new generation of leaders.
Hong Kong residents rushed to snap up copies of the final edition of pro-democracy newspaper Apple Daily, which was forced to close after 26 years amid a national security crackdown that froze the company's funds. #HongKong #AppleDaily #China #nationalsecuritylaw #News #Reuters Subscribe: 🤍 Reuters brings you the latest business, finance and breaking news video from around the globe. Our reputation for accuracy and impartiality is unparalleled. Get the latest news on: 🤍 Follow Reuters on Facebook: 🤍 Follow Reuters on Twitter: 🤍 Follow Reuters on Instagram: 🤍
Apple Daily was crippled after national security police raided its offices last week, arresting executives and freezing the paper's assets and accounts. Subscribe: 🤍 Read more here: 🤍 Observers say its all part of China's increasing crackdown on dissent, and sounds the death knell for press freedom in the territory. China correspondent Bill Birtles reports. ABC News provides around the clock coverage of news events as they break in Australia and abroad, including the latest coronavirus pandemic updates. It's news when you want it, from Australia's most trusted news organisation. For more from ABC News, click here: 🤍 Watch more ABC News content ad-free on iview: 🤍 Go deeper on our ABC News In-depth channel: 🤍 Like ABC News on Facebook: 🤍 Follow ABC News on Instagram: 🤍 Follow ABC News on Twitter: 🤍 #ABCNews #ABCNewsAustralia
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#HongKong’s sole remaining #pro-democracy #newspaper #AppleDaily will publish its last edition Thursday, forced to shut down after five editors and executives were arrested and millions of dollars in its assets were frozen as part of #China's increasing #crackdown on dissent in the semi-autonomous city. FRANCE 24's Oliver Farry for the latest news. Subscribe to France 24 now: 🤍 FRANCE 24 live news stream: all the latest news 24/7 🤍 Visit our website: 🤍 Subscribe to our YouTube channel: 🤍 Like us on Facebook: 🤍 Follow us on Twitter: 🤍
One of Hong Kong's largest and most controversial newspapers could close its doors very soon, as authorities target the company's assets while its owner, billionaire Jimmy Lai, sits in prison. Ramy Inocencio joins CBSN to report on the future of the pro-democracy outlet. CBSN is CBS News’ 24/7 digital streaming news service featuring live, anchored coverage available for free across all platforms. Launched in November 2014, the service is a premier destination for breaking news and original storytelling from the deep bench of CBS News correspondents and reporters. CBSN features the top stories of the day as well as deep dives into key issues facing the nation and the world. CBSN has also expanded to launch local news streaming services in major markets across the country. CBSN is currently available on CBSNews.com and the CBS News app across more than 20 platforms, as well as the Paramount+ subscription service. Subscribe to the CBS News YouTube channel: 🤍 Watch CBSN live: 🤍 Download the CBS News app: 🤍 Follow CBS News on Instagram: 🤍 Like CBS News on Facebook: 🤍 Follow CBS News on Twitter: 🤍 Subscribe to our newsletters: 🤍 Try Paramount+ free: 🤍 For video licensing inquiries, contact: licensing🤍veritone.com
Jun.23 Hong Kong’s pro-democracy Apple Daily newspaper has shut down after authorities arrested its top editors and froze company assets under the national security law. The paper, owned by now-jailed media tycoon Jimmy Lai, said Wednesday it would stop operating at midnight and publish the last print edition Thursday due to concerns over manpower and the safety of employees. Stephen Engle reports on "Bloomberg Daybreak: Australia."
#HongKong #pro-democracy #newspaper #AppleDaily began printing a million copies of its final edition Wednesday evening after authorities froze its assets using a sweeping new national #securitylaw, ending a 26-year run of taking on #China's authoritarian leaders. Subscribe to France 24 now: 🤍 FRANCE 24 live news stream: all the latest news 24/7 🤍 Visit our website: 🤍 Subscribe to our YouTube channel: 🤍 Like us on Facebook: 🤍 Follow us on Twitter: 🤍
Hong Kong activists bid farewell to Apple Daily in a dramatic midnight vigil as the city’s biggest pro-democracy newspaper became the latest victim in Beijing’s campaign to silence dissent in the former British colony. Hundreds of people in Hong Kong queued up at a newspaper stand in Mong Kok, a densely population district in Kowloon, early on Thursday to buy the final edition of the Apple Daily newspaper. The stand sold out of its 8,800 copies within three hours, with most people buying multiple copies as sales began at 1am local time. Hong Kong’s sole remaining pro-democracy newspaper published its last edition Thursday after five editors and executives were arrested and millions of dollars in its assets were frozen as part of China's increasing crackdown on dissent in the semi-autonomous city. Over its 26 years, the paper owned by now-jailed media tycoon Jimmy Lai unearthed the hidden wealth of high-ranking Chinese Communist Party leaders and exposed the unethical practices of officials in Hong Kong. The newspaper was known for scoops and investigative coverage, and also for its racy reporting on entertainment, crime and celebrity gossip, including sensational paparazzi photos. China has used a national security law imposed on Hong Kong last year to silence democracy activists and other prominent voices that challenge its rule, generating criticism from the West. Authorities last week arrested Apple Daily’s three top editors and two executives at Next Digital Ltd., which publishes it, with some 500 police officers descending on the company’s offices. Subscribe to our YouTube channel: 🤍 Bloomberg Quicktake brings you live global news and original shows spanning business, technology, politics and culture. Make sense of the stories changing your business and your world. To watch complete coverage on Bloomberg Quicktake 24/7, visit 🤍 or watch on Apple TV, Roku, Samsung Smart TV, Fire TV and Android TV on the Bloomberg app. Have a story to tell? Fill out this survey for a chance to have it featured on Bloomberg Quicktake: 🤍 Connect with us on… YouTube: 🤍 Breaking News on YouTube: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍
On Wednesday, June 23, 2021, Hong Kong police arrested Yeung Ching-kee, the lead editorial writer who wrote columns for Apple Daily under the pen name Li Ping. Apple Daily will stop operating at midnight and publish the last print edition Thursday due to concerns over manpower and the safety of employees. “The Company thanks our readers for their loyal support and our journalists, staff and advertisers for their commitment over the past 26 years,” the board said. On Monday, the company said it would close the newspaper’s operations by Saturday if Hong Kong authorities continued to block access to its bank accounts following the arrests of senior editors and executives. On the morning of June 17th, the Hong Kong police raided the Apple Daily building and arrested five senior executives of Next Digital group and Apple Daily, and also froze the assets of Next Digital Ltd at $18 million HK dollars. #China #AppleDaily #ProDemocracy #ShutDown #HongKong #NationalSecurityLaw
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