Here, we show images from Tiananmen Square as featured in our On The Wall photo exhibition.
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Indian head chef Pardeep Kumar Ray also gives you recipes to try at home.
As the new decade gets under way, The Correspondent looks back at events inside and outside of the club over the last 10 years.
Macau, ‘poster child’ of the One Country Two Systems policy, celebrated the 20th anniversary of its handover to China last month. José Carlos Matias reflects on the ‘fragile but hopefully resilient’ city.
The Hong Kong Protests have impacted the city and its people for months. Five journalism students from the University of Hong Kong share what the unrest has revealed to them and how their lives have been changed.
Blockchain is apparently going to change our lives, but most of us don’t have a clue what it is. Colin Simpson tracked down someone who has made it her business to be in the know.
Reports on how the media fared in 2018 are relentlessly bad news, with killings, imprisonments and hostage-taking of journalists all up. Sue Brattle takes a look at the statistics.
Riazat Butt, former Editor-in-Chief at the Maldives Independent, spent 11 months working ‘under the radar’ from hotel rooms outside the country after her work visa was refused.
Kate Bartlett, former reporter and deputy managing editor at the now defunct Cambodia Daily, remembers the dysfunction, fun, and straight-out chutzpah that was the Daily.
The documentary, which has rekindled old debates about its legacy, falls short with some important omissions, says former war correspondent and ex-FCC president Jim Laurie.
Jim Pringle is a byline synonymous with foreign correspondents. For six decades he has covered conflicts, politics and economics from South America to the Middle East and across Asia, writes Luke Hunt.
Chris Patten was in town in September to promote his latest book which coincided with the aftermath of the jailing of Joshua Wong and the latest chapter of Hong Kong’s pro-independence tussle.
The Charity Committee’s goal is to go beyond simply providing funds for the good causes the Club supports. Club members are encouraged to give voluntary time, and to become actively involved in the cause.
Ryan Pyle’s photography exhibition focused on China’s mysterious western Xinjiang province and its Uygur residents.
Friends and FCC Hong Kong members pay tribute to Walter Kent.
At last, a book about China has come along dealing with a topic about which I have some first-hand knowledge, writes Jonathan Sharp.
What better place could there be for an FCC member in America for the election to spend the night than the Cosmos Club in the nation’s capital?
From a young age, Malmstrom would be off to discover ancient stories with her sister and parents which also ignited a passion for the natural world.
Almost 20 years after that rain and emotion-drenched night when Hong Kong returned to Chinese rule, the last colonial governor Chris Patten revisited his old haunts and proved as incisive, insightful – and newsworthy – as ever, as a sell-out FCC audience discovered. Jonathan Sharp reports.
Photographic artist Nic Gaunt has had an interesting year: won an award; got censored; raised money in charity auction; and launched a controversial exhibition.
Huang Qi, founder of the website 64 Tianwang, was arrested at his home in Chengdu in Sichuan for “disclosing state secrets”.
Joyce Lau talks to four working mothers in the demanding world of journalism.
Hong Kong’s current distress offers Donald Trump an opportunity to reflect on his China policy and to showcase what it’s going to mean, writes Francis Moriarty.