Wrong you are entirerly clueless about the whole situation. It is very fced up, and the HK police are just brainwashed mainland chinese militia probably.
Even before the proposed 2019 Hong Kong extradition bill, Hong Kong citizens suspected that mainland Chinese personnel engaged in extra-judicial renditions in the Special Administrative Region (SAR), despite such actions being a breach of Basic Law.
In late 2015, Chinese government agents kidnapped the owner and several staff members of Hong Kong-based Causeway Bay Books, a bookstore that sold politically sensitive publications, to the Mainland as suspects in breaking Mainland law. Lam Wing-kee, who was held in solitary confinement for five months and unable to make any phone calls, claims that he had no choice but to co-operate in reading a scripted forced confession of guilt. He was denied legal representation, forced to implicate others in bookselling crimes, and requested to turn over information about anonymous authors and customers. "They wanted to lock you up until you go mad," he said. Upon his release to Hong Kong he went public with the media to tell his story. Because he had no family in mainland China who could be punished, Lam said that it was easier for him to come forward. He said that he had to be courageous: "I thought about it for two nights before I decided [to] tell you all what happened, as originally and completely as I could ... I also want to tell the whole world. This isn't about me, this isn't about a bookstore, this is about everyone."
In 2017, Xiao Jianhua, a billionaire from Mainland China who had resided in Hong Kong, had also been abducted and disappeared.
These incidents are considered as one of the contributing causes of the protests.Critics have stated that the Central Government is "chipping away the independence of [Hong Kong]'s courts and news media." There is also fear that "the authorities will use [the bill] to send dissidents, activists and others in Hong Kong, including foreign visitors, to face trial in mainland courts, which are controlled by the party."
The Government attitude on legislating the Hong Kong extradition bill was directly attributed to the spark of the protests. The Government was seen as unwilling to budge, despite opposition from various sectors of the community.
For instance, businessmen usually in support of the local government opposed the bill. One example was Michael Tien, a Legislative Councillor. He openly urged Chief Executive Carrie Lam to withdraw the bill in May 2019. He also proposed an alternative to handle the Murder Case of Poon Hiu-wing . He claimed that his proposal received support from the business sector. However, the government proceeded to move the bill forward.
Other sectors reacted, as well. A record breaking number of lawyers participated in a silent march to protest against the bill on 6 June
On 9 June, reportedly over a million of citizens demonstrated, when the Legislative Council was about to resume the process of the second reading. The demonstration took place since pro-government (and pro-Beijing) lawmakers held a majority in the Legislative Council and would mean the ultimate passage of the bill.The proposed resumption of the second reading sparked the 12 June protest that became a civil conflict. On 15 June, Carrie Lam declared the indefinite suspension of the legislative process. However, from 15 June until 4 September, Lam refused to withdraw the bill. Her reluctance stood against the protesters' demands.
Accusation of police violence on 12 June protest and subsequent events that related to the police
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See also: Allegations of Hong Kong Police Force misconduct surrounding the 2019 Hong Kong anti-extradition bill protests and Reputation and controversies of Hong Kong Police § 2019 anti-extradition bill clashes
A range of sectors find the police response to protests to have sustained the movements. These include participants of subsequent protests (those after 9 June), as well as many pan-democrats lawmakers, academicians and critics, although they differ in attributing the size of the responsibility to the force.
Moreover, even Pierre Chan, a legislator that declared his neutrality between the police and protesters in July, participated in an assembly of physicians and nurses that condemned excessive use of police force in August 2019.
Protesters and others highlighted instances where the use of police force was considered excessive.
For example, on 12 June, even though protesters gathered around CITIC Tower, an area where protests were theoretically legal with the issuance from the police of a permit that known officially as the Letter of No Objection,the police still used tear gas pellets. Councillors of the Independent Police Complaints Council later stated that if the use of tear gas was indeed proved, it was unsatisfactory. The actions of the police, at least in part, contributed to the large turnout of the subsequent protest. The organiser claimed that 2 million citizens participated in the march on 16 June, although other sources estimated smaller turnouts. Nevertheless, most sources concluded that it was an all-time high record.
Meanwhile, the negligence of the police and the accused collusion with the criminals during Yuen Long attack on 21 July, had spread the protest into Yuen Long, a satellite town in the New Territories. Under Public Order Ordinance, protests are required to obtain the Letter of No Objection to stage a rally or protest. However, the police instead issued a Letter of Objection days before, declaring any such protests illegal . Nevertheless, many citizens still gathered there. They expressed their criticisms of the police by visiting Yuen Long with excuses such as shopping. Some of the protesters engaged in violent actions during 27 July protest. However, when the protesters were leaving and retreating upon police request, the police also used force to try to arrest protesters. Once again, pan-democrats lawmakers had signed a petition to condemn the violence of the police and accuse the force used by the police during the clearance of the location of nearly engaging in a revenge .They also stated that issuing Letters of Objection would create a vicious circle that only would instigate more citizens to protest.
Indeed, protests did not cease. More and more tear gas were used by the police, as well as the use of bean bag rounds and Rubber bullets. Not only on the Hong Kong Island, the use of force by the police had spread along with the protests, which police had used tear gas in most of the satellite towns of the city. On 5 August protest along, the police had used around 800 rounds of tear gas. Many organisations have criticised the actions of the police from that single day.
The Hong Kong branch of Amnesty International condemned the police behaviour during the events. For example, on 12 August, after more than 2 months of the protests (since 9 June, or more than 2 months if counting April protests) and right after the 11 August protests, the branch had declared "Hong Kong police have once again used tear gas and rubber bullets in a way that have fallen [sic] short of international standards. Firing at retreating protesters in confined areas where they had little time to leave goes against the purported objective of dispersing a crowd".
Arrested protesters have alleged sexual violence by police officers. Some assembly of the protests were dedicated to the theme of protesting police sexual violence