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Articles on Hong Kong
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In this interview, translators Jenna Tang and May Huang discuss their experiences translating contemporary literature in Chinese from Taiwan and Hong Kong. Their conversation touches on the diversity within the Chinese language, translating work that resists compartmentalization, publishing houses in the US and in East Asia, and breaking into the translation world as BIPOC women. Thank you for inviting me to be in conversation with you. As emerging translators from Taiwan working in the US, we have a lot in common. We also both got into literary translation in college and received translation mentorships from ALTA. So to kick us off, I wanted to ask: what were your first translation experiences, and how did they inform your current approach to translation? Jenna Tang JT : During college, besides taking translation courses with my French major, I earned extra money by translating for conferences and exhibitions.
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Language Exchange in Hong Kong
Edition: Available editions Global Perspectives. Become an author Sign up as a reader Sign in. The sentencing of Tong Ying-kit shows how the Hong Kong court system will treat those accused under its new national security law. Mainland China is tightening the screws on press freedom in Hong Kong. New laws demand that all public officials swear loyalty to China and the Communist Party.
Since China imposed a new National Security Law on Hong Kong in mid, the situation for political protesters has become much more dangerous. Many of those involved in recent pro-democracy protests are being rounded up and arrested. Many Hong Kongers are now thinking about leaving — and in this episode we hear from experts researching what is influencing these decisions. Sui-Ting Kong, assistant professor in sociology at Durham University, who has been interviewing Hong Kongers about the way political participation affects their everyday lives, sets out three different ways people have described the decision to migrate. We hear from Peter Walsh, a researcher at the Migration Observatory at the University of Oxford, who explains the history of BNO status, how the new visa route will work and why the UK government has no clear idea about how many people will apply.
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