Weibo

Sports fans can donate money to Operation Santa Claus at Asia Rugby Olympics qualifier matches

  • 2015-11-09
  • 2015-11-09

By Jackson Ho and Christy Leung   Discover more about the collaboration between the Hong Kong Rugby Union and Operation Santa Claus http://goo.gl/h3CVbZ  

Operation Santa Claus Opening Ceremony

  • 2015-11-05

OSC has been around Hong Kong since 1988 and is jointly organised by South China Morning Post and Radio Television Hong Kong Radio 3 . The 2015 campaign was launched on 4 November in Central. Discover more about The Young Reporter's special collaboration with SCMP at http://bit.ly/1NtMoa8  

Hong Kong NGO helps families in poverty improve living environment

  • 2015-11-04

By Fred Lai and Candice Tang    Lan, a middle-aged new immigrant from Chongqing, China, lives in a subdivided flat with her husband and second-grade daughter. Having been sharing a broken bed for years, Lan and her family were given a new bunk bed in 2014 by Project Space, a local non-governmental organisation with a mission to improve the living condition of 120 poor families by December, 2016. Project Space, an organisation which carries out home-improvement projects for households living under the poverty line, is one of the 26 beneficiaries of Operation Santa Claus. The annual charitable campaign is jointly organised by South China Morning Post and Radio Television Hong Kong. This video is also published on SCMP at http://bit.ly/1OyKrK1. Discover more of Project Space on Operation Santa Claus: still poor, but family sleep easier in new bed provided by charity. Operation Santa Claus, the city's annual fund-raising campaign jointly organised by South China Morning Post SCMP and RTHK Radio 3 Hong Kong.   (Edited by Viola Zhou and Crystal Tse.)  

Chenglish: Kungfu Star Fails to Master Weibo

  • 2013-10-14
  • 2013-10-14

Whenever I meet someone at university, he or she will soon fade out of my mind unless we have become friends on Facebook. Although such popularity among our seven million population is likely to continue, I have seen more and more Hong Kong people start to use Sina Weibo, a micro-blogging website that entertains more than half a billion mainland Chinese netizens, although it has been one of the targets of Beijing's vigorous censorship.