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[I&A] 整理【In and Around News】-a view from Hong Kong

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homework:

Britain returned control of Hong Kong to China. The handover was dogged by fears in the territory about what the political change would bring. Would freedoms be eroded? Would its free-willing capitalist way of life be compromised? Jill McGivering was a journalist in Hong Kong in the 1980s and the BBC's correspondent there immediately after the handover. She's gone back to see how the former colony's faring ten years on.

The heat was oppressive. But as the long thin Chinese rowing boats sliced through the water, the crowd along the riverbank burst into life, cheering and waving and urging the teams on. The rowers were luminous in Lycra, pounding the water to the beat of a Chinese drum. The boats each prow carved and painted as a rising Chinese dragon flew towards the finish line. The Chinese festival of dragon boat racing stretches back thousands of years. Hong Kong loves it, partly because of a pride in the Chinese tradition and partly because it is a great day out. All around me, small children, parents and grandparents were pressed against the rails, eating ice cream. The mood amongst spectators was relaxed. Peter Wang, a portly property agent with thick glasses, greeted me with a beaming smile. At the time of the handover, he said, he’d had mixed feelings. He had been proud Hong Kong was going back to China, but he was also frightened. Now he said he was just proud. “Politics, economics, everything is better now than ten years ago,” he added. “The mainland has really helped Hong Kong.” Others there said the same, “I used to think of myself as a Hong Kong person,” an IT specialist told me. “But since the handover that slowly changed, now I say I’m Chinese.” He too said he’d been anxious then but not anymore. “Before we were ruled by a foreign government,” he said, “Now we’re part of the mother country.” All these must be music to the ears of China’s leaders in Beijing. They’ve been eager to foster patriotism in Hong Kong, a sense of unity and loyalty. And despite the dire predictions in 1997, Beijing’s handling of Hong Kong so far may not have been perfect, but it hasn’t been bad either. The economy is booming, businessmen are still making money. Public institutions like the police, the court, the civil service are still efficient and accountable. Most basic rights including freedom of speech and a right of protest are alive and well. In a way…
homework smile.gif

return of control to china,the handover was adopted by fear in the territory about what the political change would bring. Would freedom be **, would the free willing capitalist way of life be compromised. Jill McGivering was a jounalist in HongKong in the 1980s,and the BBC correspondent there immediatly after the handover. she's gone back to see how the former colony faring ten years on. The heat was appresive but the long thin chinese rowing boats slide through the water, the crowd along the river bank burst into life, chearing and waving and urging the teams on. The rower were luminous in Lycra pounding the water to the beat of the chinese drum. the boat each prow carved and painted as a rising chinese dragon, flew toward the finished line. the chinese festival of dragon boat racing stratches back to thousands of years back. Hong Kong loveS it partly because it's a pride to chinese trandition and partly because it's a great day out. All around me small children parent and grandparent were pressed againt the rails, eating icecream. The mood among the spectator was relaxed. Peter Wong a portly property agent with thick grass, greeted me with a beaming smile. At the time of handover,he said he had mixed feeling. He had been proud that HongKong was going back to China but he was also frightended. Now, he said he was just proud. "Politic, Economy everything is better now than ten years ago," he added,"the mainland has really helped KongKong. Others said the same, "I used to think of myself a KongKong person," a IT specialist told me. "Since the Handover that slowly changed. now I say I'm a chinese." He too said he'd been anxious then but not anymore. "Before we were ruled but a foreign goverment," he said, "now we're part of the mother country. " All these must be the music to ears of China's leaders in BeiJing. They've been eager to poster patriotism in KongKong, a sense of Unity and Loyalty. And despide the dire prediction in 1997, BeiJing's handling of HongKong so far may not be perfet but it's has been bad either, the economy is booming, businessman is still making money. The institution like the police the court the civil service are still efficient and accountable. Most basic rights including freedom of speech and the right of protest are live and well. In a word
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Homework
Britain returned control of HK to China. The handover was dogged by fears in the territory about what the political change would bring. Would freedoms be eroded? Would its free-willing capitalist way of life be compromised? Jill McGivering was a journalist in HK in the 1980s and the BBC's correspondent there immediately after the handover. She's gone back to see how the former colony's faring ten years on.

The heat was oppressive. But as the long thin Chinese rowing boats sliced through the water, the crowd along the riverbank burst into life, cheering and waving and urging the teams on. The rowers were luminous in Lycra, pounding the water to the beat of a Chinese drum. The boats, each prow carved and painted as a rising Chinese dragon, flew towards the finish line. The Chinese festival of dragon boat racing stretches back thousands of years. HK loves it, partly because of a pride of Chinese tradition and partly because it is a great day out. All around me, small children, parents and grandparents were pressed against the rails, eating ice cream. The mood amongst spectators was relaxed. Peter Wang, a portly property agent with thick glasses, greeted me with a beaming smile. At the time of the handover, he said, he'd had mixed feelings. He had been proud HK was going back to China, but he was also frightened. Now he said he was just proud. "Politics, economics, everything is better now than ten years ago," he added. "The mainland has really helped HK." Others there said the same, "I used to think of myself as a HK person," an IT specialist told me. "But since the handover that's slowly changed, now I say I'm Chinese." He too said he'd been anxious then but not anymore. "Before we were ruled by a foreign government," he said, "Now we're part of the mother country." All these must be music to the ears of China's leaders in Beijing. They've been eager to foster patriotism in HK, a sense of unity and loyalty. And despite the dire predictions in 1997, Beijing's handling of HK so far may not have been perfect, but it hasn't been bad either. The economy is booming, businessmen are still making money. Public institutions like the police, the courts, the civil service are still efficient and accountable. Most basic rights including freedom of speech and the right to protest are alive and well.
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Britain returned control of Hong Kong to China. The handover was dogged by fears in the territory about what the political change would bring. Would freedoms be eroded? Would its free-willing capitalist way of life be compromised? Jill McGivering was a journalist in Hong Kong in the 1980s and the BBC's correspondent there immediately after the handover. She's gone back to see how the former colony's faring ten years on.

The heat was oppressive. But as the long thin Chinese rowing boats sliced through the water, the crowd along the riverbank burst into life, cheering and waving and urging the teams on. The rowers were luminous in Lycra, pounding the water to the beat of a Chinese drum. The boats, each prow carved and painted as a rising Chinese dragon, flew towards the finish line. The Chinese festival of dragon boat racing stretches back thousands of years. Hong Kong loves it, partly because of a pride of Chinese tradition and partly because it is a great day out. All around me, small children, parents and grandparents were pressed against the rails, eating ice cream. The mood amongst spectators was relaxed. Peter Wang, a portly property agent with thick glasses, greeted me with a beaming smile. At the time of the handover, he said, he'd had mixed feelings. He had been proud Hong Kong was going back to China, but he was also frightened. Now he said he was just proud. "Politics, economics, everything is better now than ten years ago," he added. "The mainland has really helped Hong Kong." Others there said the same, "I used to think of myself as a Hong Kong person," an IT specialist told me. "But since the handover that's slowly changed, now I say I'm Chinese." He too said he'd been anxious then but not anymore. "Before we were ruled by a foreign government," he said, "Now we're part of the mother country." All these must be music to the ears of China's leaders in Beijing. They've been eager to foster patriotism in Hong Kong, a sense of unity and loyalty. And despite the dire predictions in 1997, Beijing's handling of Hong Kong so far may not have been perfect, but it hasn't been bad either. The economy is booming, businessmen are still making money. Public institutions like the police, the courts, the civil service are still efficient and accountable. Most basic rights including freedom of speech and the right to protest are alive and well. In a way
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Britain returned control of Hong Kong to China. The handover was dogged by fears in the territory about what the political change would bring. Would freedoms be eroded? Would its free-willing capitalist way of life be compromised? Jill McGivering was a journalist in Hong Kong in the 1980s and the BBC's correspondent there immediately after the handover. She's gone back to see how the former colony's faring ten years on.

The heat was oppressive. But as the long thin Chinese rowing boats sliced through the water, the crowd along the riverbank burst into life, cheering and waving and urging the teams on. The rowers were luminous in Lycra, pounding the water to the beat of a Chinese drum. The boats, each prow carved and painted as a rising Chinese dragon, flew towards the finish line. The Chinese festival of dragon boat racing stretches back thousands of years. Hong Kong loves it, partly because of a pride of a Chinese tradition and partly because it's a great day out. All around me, small children, parents and grandparents were pressed against the rails, eating ice cream. The mood amongst spectators was relaxed. Peter Wang, a portly property agent with thick glasses, greeted me with a beaming smile. At the time of the handover, he said, he'd had mixed feelings. He had been proud Hong Kong was going back to China, but he was also frightened. Now he said he was just proud. "Politics, economics, everything is better now than ten years ago," he added. "The mainland has really helped Hong Kong." Others there said the same, "I used to think of myself as a Hong Kong person," an IT specialist told me. "But since the handover that's slowly changed, now I say I'm Chinese." He too said he'd been anxious then but not anymore. "Before we were ruled by a foreign government," he said, "Now we're part of the mother country." All these must be music to the ears of China's leaders in Beijing. They've been eager to foster patriotism in Hong Kong, a sense of unity and loyalty. And despite the dire predictions in 1997, Beijing's handling of Hong Kong so far may not have been perfect, but it hasn't been bad either. The economy is booming, businessmen are still making money. Public institutions like the police, the courts, the civil service are still efficient and accountable. Most basic rights including freedom of speech and the right to protest are alive and well. In a way…
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Britian return control of Hongkong to China,The handover was dogged by fears of territory about what policial will bring.would the freedoms eroded?Will its free-willing capalist way of life be compromised?***wasjournalist in 1980s and the BBC correspondent the immediately after handover.She's gone back and to see how the former colony's faring 10years on.
The heat was oppressive.But as the long thin chinese rowing boats slice through the water,the crowd riverbank burst into life,cheering and wavingand urge the teams on.The rowers was luminous in**.pounding the water the beat of chinese drum.The boats, each prow carved and painted as a rising Chinese dragon, flew towards the finish line. The Chinese festival of dragon boat racing stretches back thousands of years. Hong Kong loves it, partly because of a pride of a Chinese tradition and partly because it's a great day out. All around me, small children, parents and grandparents were pressed against the rails, eating ice cream. The mood amongst spectators was relaxed. Peter Wang, a portly property agent with thick glasses, greeted me with a beaming smile. At the time of the handover, he said, he'd had mixed feelings. He had been proud Hong Kong was going back to China, but he was also frightened. Now he said he was just proud. "Politics, economics, everything is better now than ten years ago," he added. "The mainland has really helped Hong Kong." Others there said the same, "I used to think of myself as a Hong Kong person," an IT specialist told me. "But since the handover that's slowly changed, now I say I'm Chinese." He too said he'd been anxious then but not anymore. "Before we were ruled by a foreign government," he said, "Now we're part of the mother country." All these must be music to the ears of China's leaders in Beijing. They've been eager to foster patriotism in Hong Kong, a sense of unity and loyalty. And despite the dire predictions in 1997, Beijing's handling of Hong Kong so far may not have been perfect, but it hasn't been bad either. The economy is booming, businessmen are still making money. Public institutions like the police, the courts, the civil service are still efficient and accountable. Most basic rights including freedom of speech and the right to protest are alive and well. In a way…
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Homework
Returning of Hongkong to China, the handover was dog by fa and …about what the political exchange will bring, would freedom be aroaded , what .. capitalist life be compromised. ..was a journalist in Hongkong in the 1980’s and BBC’s correspondence over there after the handover. She is gone back to see how the former ….10 years on.

The hit was …, but the long thing, Chinese roning boat slice to the water, the crowed along the river bank earth life, cheering and waving and eager the team on. The road ….., pounding the water to the beat of Chinese drum. The boat, each paved carved and painted arousing Chinese dragon, flew to the finishing line. The Chinese festival, the dragon boat racing, ….back to thousands of years. Hongkonger lovers it, partly because it is a Chinese tradition, and partly because it is a great day out. All around, small children, parents and grandparents were prast against the rail, eating ice screams.

The mood was spectitas and relax. Peter Wang, a port property agent with thick glasses, crated me with beming smile. As the time of handover, he said, he had makes feelings, he has been pride with Hongkong going back to China, but he also frightened, now he said, he would just be pride. Politics, economics and everything were better now than 10 years ago. He added, the mainland has really helped Hongkong, others say the same. I used say I am a Hongkong person, an IT specialist tell me, but since the handover, the things changed slowly, now I say I am Chinese. He too said he was anxious then, but not any more. Before we are ruled by foreigh government, he said, but now we are part of our mother country.

All these must be …to the ears of the Chinese leader in Beijing, they must be eager to the … in Hongkong. The sense of unity and loyalty.
And despite the die prediction in 1997, Beijing handling the Hongkong so far, may not be perfect, but had been better either. The economy is booming, this is still making money, public institutions like the police, the cold, the civil service are still efficient and accordable. Note based on right including fate of speech and the right protest are alive ande well.
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homework

Britain return control of hongkong to China, the handle is # @ by fear to territory about what polictical change would be, would freedom be voted. would is it free will capital where lies to be comprimised. Jim @ was a journalist in konghong in the 1980s, in the BBC correspondent there immigrate here after the # over. he's gone back to see how the former $ # ten years on. the heat was impressive, but it's a long thing chinese rode boat, slight @ the water, crowd to the river bank, erge to live, cheering and waving, and earging the team on. the road was enormous enliker, @ the water to beer to the chinese dum. the boat each pround, caught it's praint as arriving chinese @ through all the finishing line. the chinese festavial of @# boate riding @ back to thousands of years. hongkong love it, partly because chinese tradition, and partly because it gradually die out. all round these small, parents and groundparents would pess against the rail, eating ice-cream. ## expect @, more relax, petter wang, a @ property agent with thick glasses, greeded me with a big smile. at the time when he head over, he said: he has mixed feelings. he has been pround hongkong wiht going back to china. but he was also frighten. now, he said, he was just pround. politics, economy, everything is better now than 10 years ago, he added. the mainlaid has really help hongkong. others said the same. i used to be think of myself is a hongkong person, an IT specialist tell me. but since that has slowly changed, now i say, i am chinese. he two said it be anxious then, but not any more. before we will ruled by foreign government, he said, now we pround of the mother country. all these must be @ to the ears of chinese leaders in beijing. they have been eager to fost the @ in hongkong, and set community and loyaty. and despite the die prediction in 1997, beijing's handling of hongkong so far, they @ been perfect, but has been best either. the economy is blooming, this is magnitudly still making money, public constitution like the police, the court, the si servise is still effection and accountable. old base right including free of speach and the right to protest are all alike well.


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homework




Britain returned control of HongKong to China.The handover was dogged by fears in the territory about what the political change would bring. would freedoms be eroded? Would its free willing capitalist way of life be compromised?Jill McGivering was a journalist in Hongkong in the 1980s.BBC's correspondent there immediately after the handover.She's gone back to see how the former colony's faring ten years on.

The heat was oppressive but as the long thin chinese rowing boats sliced through the water .The crowd along the riverbank burst into life,cheering and waving,and urging the teams on.The rower was luminous in the lycra,pounding the water to the beat of the Chinese drum.The boats,each prow carved and painted as a rising Chinese dragon,flew towards the finish line.The Chinese festival of dragon boat racing stretched back thousands of years.Hongkong loves it ,partly because of a pride of Chinese tradition,partly because it's a great day out.All around me,small children,patents,and grandparents were pressed against the rails,eating ice cream.The mood amongst spectators was relaxed.Peter Wang,a portly property agency with thick glasses,greeted me with a beaming smile.At the time of the handover, he said he'd had mixed feelings.He had been proud Hongkong was going back to China.But he was also frightened.Now he said he was just pround"politics and economics. everything is better now than ten years ago,He added"The mainland has really helped Hongkong."Others there said the same. "I used to think of myself as a Hongkong person." an IT specialist told me.But since the handover that's slowly changed,now i say i'am Chinese.He too said he'd been anxious then but not anymore."Before we are ruled by a foreign government."he said"Now we are part of the mother country."

All these must been music to the ears of China's leaders in Beijing.They'v been eager to foster patriotism to Hongkong,a sence of unity and loyalty.And despite the dire prediction in 1997 ,Beijing is handling of Hongkong so far may not been perfect but hasn't been bad either.The economy is blooming,Businessmen are still making money.Public institutions like the police. The courts, civil service are still efficient and accountable.Most basic rights including freedom of speech and right of protest are alive and well.In a way,,,,
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Homework:

Britain returned control of Hong Kong to China. The handover was dogged by fears in the territory about what the political change would bring. Would freedoms be eroded? Would its free-willing capitalist way of life be compromised? Jill McGivering was a journalist in Hong Kong in the 1980s and the BBC's correspondent there immediately after the handover. She's gone back to see how the former colony's faring ten years on.

The heat was oppressive. But as the long thin Chinese rowing boats sliced through the water, the crowd along the riverbank burst into life, cheering and waving and urging the teams on. The rowers were luminous in Lycra, pounding the water to the beat of a Chinese drum. The boats, each prow carved and painted as a rising Chinese dragon, flew towards the finish line. The Chinese festival of dragon boat racing stretches back thousands of years. Hong Kong loves it, partly because of a pride of Chinese tradition and partly because it is a great day out. All around me, small children, parents and grandparents were pressed against the rails, eating ice cream. The mood amongst spectators was relaxed. Peter Wang, a portly property agent with thick glasses, greeted me with a beaming smile. At the time of the handover, he said, he'd had mixed feelings. He had been proud Hong Kong was going back to China, but he was also frightened. Now he said he was just proud. "Politics, economics, everything is better now than ten years ago," he added. "The mainland has really helped Hong Kong." Others there said the same, "I used to think of myself as a Hong Kong person," an IT specialist told me. "But since the handover that's slowly changed, now I say I'm Chinese." He too said he'd been anxious then but not anymore. "Before we were ruled by a foreign government," he said, "Now we're part of the mother country." All these must be music to the ears of China's leaders in Beijing. They've been eager to foster patriotism in Hong Kong, a sense of unity and loyalty. And despite the dire predictions in 1997, Beijing's handling of Hong Kong so far may not have been perfect, but it hasn't been bad either. The economy is booming, businessmen are still making money. Public institutions like the police, the courts, the civil service are still efficient and accountable. Most basic rights including freedom of speech and the right to protest are alive and well. In a… biggrin.gif
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