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PDF Editor FAQ

As a recruiter for a engineering company in Hong Kong (MNC and local companies), would you recruit a Hong Kong student who has graduated from top universities in Anglophone countries (e.g. Cambridge, Harvard, Toronto, Melbourne)?

I don’t see why not.However, it does depend on the nature of the job, doesn’t it?Overall, you hire or recruit the best qualified and best ‘fit’ of person for the particular job — both of which may or may not necessarily mean a Hongkonger or even one who had graduated from a top university anywhere.A Hong Kong engineering graduate overall is as good as any other engineering graduate from anywhere in the world.Thanks for the A2A.

What is normal in Hong Kong, but weird in other places?

I am a foreigner living in the Yau Ma Tei area of Hong Kong. Having lived in Hong Kong for 22 years, I can make some observations:Hong Kong, despite its urban areas being among the most densely populated in the world, is mostly rural, with extensive country parks. There is excellent hiking in the hills, with some forests. The high rainfall makes the landscape quite green for the most part, though there are grasslands.More cows are feral than farmed. They used to be kept by farmers, but farmers moved to urban areas and released their cows, which now happily roam the countryside chewing the grass.There are feral macaque monkeys, which you can easily encounter in some country parks. They may have been released about a century ago to eat a toxic plant that might have contaminated Kowloon Reservoir. The monkeys have thrived and are cute.There are wild boars. The piglets are cute.OK, now for the most common big animal in Hong Kong: us. There are about 7 million people here, mostly concentrated in the small areas of flat land amid the often hilly terrain.On buses, many passengers sit in the aisle seat even when the window seat is vacant. When new passengers approach, I assume that I should make room by scooting over to the window seat, but many people just stay in the aisle seat and make the new passenger climb over their knees to reach the window seat. This seems inconsiderate, and I’d think it’s uncomfortable for the original passenger as well, but this is the common behavior.Similarly, in crowded subways, people don’t tend to move in to the interior of the car to make room for entering passengers. As a result, new passengers have to either squeeze past existing passengers to get to interior space, or just wait for the next train. I find this inconsiderate, but this is common.On escalators, people stand on the right and walk on the left. People politely move to the right if they forget and stand on the left and then see people walking towards them.Subway trains, buses, and minibuses are numerous and frequent. You usually don’t need to check the schedule because there’ll be another vehicle coming in just a few minutes. The transport system is great, which is possible because the population density is so high.Despite the high population density, traffic is not as jammed as one might expect (though there are jams in certain places at rush hour, and at random times due to accidents). This is because of the wonderful, multi-modal, mass transit system, and because most people don’t drive cars.Most people don’t drive cars because the government charges high license fees to discourage driving in order to reduce traffic. This works pretty well.People usually line up politely and don’t cut in line or rush ahead.There is only one dominant free TV station: TVB. There used to be 2, but the other station, ATV, (which, ironically, was the first to be started in Hong Kong) was much less popular and went through a chain of owners who tried to make it profitable but never could. I stayed up late at night on ATV’s last night to see the moment it blinked off the air for the last time. There are now some new stations, but they haven’t gained popularity.The government requires free TV stations to offer programs in English for part of the day, even though the vast majority of the population (about 95%) speaks Cantonese. Many people (about 2/3?) speak at least a little English, and a big minority are fluent in English, making it easy to live in Hong Kong without speaking Cantonese. I am a native English speaker who tried for a decade to learn Cantonese but failed, maybe partly because it’s easy for me to fall back on English.Despite the government calling it Asia’s World City, Hong Kong is very ethnically homogeneous. Over 90% (~95%?) of residents are ethnically Chinese, either born in Hong Kong or mainland China. Most of the rest are domestic helpers working as live-in maids under special visas from the Philippines or Indonesia. Some residents are ethnic south Asians. People from other continents (Africa, Europe, or the Americas) are a tiny percentage. I’m in the latter category, and I tend to notice that in many parts of Hong Kong, I’m the lone white guy out of thousands of people around me, but in some parts, I’m in the ethnic majority. However, people are certainly free to move around and mix; I think it’s just that language used at some events and venues, or cultural interests, tends to attract or repel people of different language or culture. I’m in some interest groups or events that are quite mixed, with people from all over the world.Although Cantonese is overwhelmingly the most common language, t-shirts usually have messages in English. I’m puzzled as to why. Maybe it’s just the fashion. I have a habit of reading t-shirts I see people wearing in public, which bemuses/annoys my family. Often the messages are just brands, but many are meaningful. However, some are nonsense: either random words strung together, or even random letters strung into “words”. I keep waiting for a company to start selling t-shirts with Chinese messages on them, but I still haven’t seen many.Custom license plates on cars are usually not funny. Instead they may simply have a name or even just a number. In Chinese culture, certain numbers are considered lucky, and these are desired for license plates.There doesn’t seem to be a sense of public aesthetics. Older buildings are often not cleaned or painted. Even along the major streets in commercial centers, many high-rise buildings are bare, gray concrete, except for brown algae and rust streaks. Old, broken, rusty metal supports for signs or laundry or who-knows-what, and wire and bars jut from buildings. Weeds and even trees grow from cracks in buildings. Trash and bird droppings accumulate for decades on ledges. It looks kind of like the city (well, just the old buildings) was abandoned decades ago, and nature is reclaiming it, except that it’s teeming with people. All buildings are well engineered and maintained, so they’re not in danger of collapse. It’s just that appearance is not a priority, to put it mildly. Part of the reason might be that apartment buildings are often not owned by one company or individual, but by many different individuals (who own each flat), and it can be nearly impossible to get them to agree to pool their money to clean up the building since that won’t benefit them, especially since I don’t think that buildings were set up with owner associations until recent decades. The government could step in to require owners to clean up their buildings, but the government is generally laissez-faire, and it may also be scared of confronting any powerful groups, such as homeowners, so it takes no action. The government could pay for clean up itself, but the public doesn’t regard this as a priority.New buildings, by contrast, can be quite fancy. Middle class apartment buildings often have breathtakingly beautiful lobbies, with fountains, marble floors and columns, and sweeping staircases: like luxury hotelsAir conditioning is often overused. Some stores keep the temperature low and open the door to the street so that the cold air floods outside in order to attract passers-by to enter and shop. This wastes energy, but business takes priority. Some empty offices keep air conditioning on, which may be due to lack of concern for the environment. Some offices and buses keep the temperature low (feels like 15C sometimes), maybe because whoever controls the settings just feels better that way.Some people prefer to turn on lights and air conditioning in empty rooms. Some janitors like to do this in office buildings, for example. I haven’t asked them why, but maybe they feel it is welcoming to people who may be arriving later. Many people don’t think about the environment.Alternative energy is way behind other countries. I can stare out my office window across to Lamma Island and see the wind turbine. That’s THE wind turbine—the only one in Hong Kong. There may be good reasons for this, however. Flat land is limited and very expensive, and cheap, flat land, plus sun or wind, is necessary to make wind or solar energy economically viable. Thus, we use coal, gas, and nuclear. But lately the government introduced a subsidy program for homeowners to install rooftop solar panels.Unlike most places, Hong Kong’s government doesn’t run a deficit. Instead, it consistently has a surplus, and has accumulated a huge pot of money that it uses for….It doesn’t really know what. There are several weird things about this. First, why can the government run a surplus? Income taxes are low, with a progressive income tax capped at 15%. But the government has owned all the land since it was established, and land developers must pay a huge fee to the government for land, which is often a bigger source of government revenue than income tax. Land is expensive because Hong Kong is hilly, leaving only a minority of area for building, and because people crowded into Hong Kong from mainland China for decades because there were more job opportunities here. Second, why doesn’t the government spend all its money? I don’t know. Maybe government officials tend to share an instinctual desire to save, not spend. I’ve known people who can’t bear to spend more money, even after they’ve gotten good jobs and accumulated plenty of savings, so personality may play a role. Maybe economic philosophy plays a role, with officials wanting a laissez-faire small government.The government spends a lot of money on some social programs, but little money on others. There’s a huge public housing program, with many people (half?) living in heavily subsidized government housing. Medical care is almost free. Schools are almost free, and universities are relatively cheap. But old age pension from the government is low (it’s called fruit money, which gives an idea of how little it can buy), and some elderly women push carts down the streets to collect cardboard to earn a meager living by selling it for recycling.Another weird thing about the above observation is that the Heritage Foundation, a conservative think-tank in the US, ranked Hong Kong as the freest economy in the world every year for the past quarter century. Yet Hong Kong pays for more social programs than many other governments: public housing, universal health care, universities.Symbolizing the meeting of cultures here, one of the most popular drinks is milk tea. Tea is from China and adding milk to it is from Britain.Popular breakfast meals at cheap cafes are also culturally mixed: noodles, fried eggs, sausages, French toast, rice porridge, orange juice, dim sum, egg tarts, egg sandwiches, macaroni.A couple of decades ago, Hong Kong adopted the Octopus card, a stored-value card named for its ability to pay for 8 (or something around that number) different modes of public transport. It was a big convenience to not have to carry a pocket full of coins and wait in line when boarding a bus for everyone in front to count out the coins they need to pay the fare. Since then, many store chains also started accepting Octopus for payment, which I love for its convenience. I don’t carry coins any more. But when electronic payment through cell phones swept mainland China in the last few years, it didn’t sweep through Hong Kong. And we still need to pay cash for taxis, some mini-buses, and many small shops. Thus, the early lead in e-payment seems to have frozen, and other places are leapfrogging over us.Crowding can be intense in some situations. I’ve driven up at least ten floors in a parking structure before finding a place to park. Ice in skating rinks gets gouged deeply in just a couple of hours of intense use. My dad, after visiting from suburban Los Angeles, quipped that if you died while crossing the street in Mong Kok (which appropriately means “bustling corner” and is one of the most crowded places for shopping and dining), the crowd would keep your body upright until you reached the other side. At rush hour at some subway stations, you need to wait for several subway trains to pass before it’s your turn to squeeze in.It can get loud. Walking along Nathan Road, the main commercial street in Kowloon, the buses, trucks, and people talking on their phones and with their companions make noise exceeding safe levels. Dim sum restaurants are often huge, square, open rooms packed with round tables, with nothing to absorb the sound of hundreds of simultaneous conversations. This noise bothers me, and I try to limit the time I spend in the noisiest places. But I don’t hear much public complaint about the noise, thus I suppose most people are fine with it or get used to it.Income inequality is high. Some are billionaires and some are homeless. There are many Rolls Royces and many people limited to public transport. Some are members of expensive private clubs, and some sit on benches in crowded urban parks. Yet there is less sorting of rich and poor into separate neighborhoods than in some other places because the government disperses public housing throughout many places, including expensive, waterfront areas, which effectively mixes the rich and poor to some extent. Other governments could learn this aspect of urban planning to prevent some de facto segregation by income. However, this is possible here because the government owns all the land and chooses to forego some of the huge income that it could get by selling premium land to the highest bidders, and most other governments don’t own the land and thus can’t do this.In conclusion, as you can tell by all these points, Hong Kong is very unique!

How can China build a space station without the permission of the US and other countries?

Why would China need another country's permission?I think the Chinese government look at the US with its allies as they try to give China orders and laugh sarcastically.China has enough population and allies to create a parallel Earth away from the rest of the world. They already have a parallel internet, rail transport, etc. Their companies produce two different models of the same product, one for China and another for the rest of the world. They teach strictly Chinese history, technology, mathematics, language, etc. I doubt most Chinese know Napoleon or any European history. They have Chinese alternatives for Google, Facebook, Twitter, Quora, WhatsApp, Instagram, Wikipedia and very many influential sites.They have a strong enough economy to financially challenge any country in the world.They have a Millitary that cannot be successfully defeated by any country on Earth. On paper, the US has the most powerful military but war doesn't work like that. If the US attacks China, there will be no winner except lots of casualties from either side and possibly World War 3.China has too many smart guys capable of reverse engineering any form of technology and then make a Chinese version.So basically, China doesn't need anyone's permission to do anything. And there's no one to actually stop it.For Heaven's sake China annexed Hong Kong with the 2020 National Security Law, thereby killing off the ‘One Country, Two Systems’ treaty. And no country said anything. Well, Trump did say something, “I would like to congratulate China, for it has replaced One Country, Two Systems with One Country, One System. This is a tragedy for Hong Kong... China has smothered Hong Kong's freedom."And just like that, the US cut off its privileges to Hong Kong.The other issue with Taiwan, is nothing but a joke to China. It's simply mainland China trying to be formal and not wanting to kill millions of its citizens living in Taiwan. But China can forcefully take Taiwan back and not a goddamn thing will be done about it.So Xi Jinping and the Communist Party of China just do whatever they want. Covertly or overtly, they simply do what they want and they don't ask for anyone's permission

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