监制:Paul Lee


    As Covid-19 epidemic worsens and the anti-epidemic measures tighten up, online food delivery platforms thrive. Many people have become food couriers. In this episode, we follow a food courier around on his daily routine to take a closer look at the life as well as the struggle of this profession and the society under the pandemic.

    联络: pca@rthk.hk


    • Don’t let the Truth be Buried

      Don’t let the Truth be Buried

      Alex Chow Tsz-lok, a 22-year-old student of the Hong Kong University of Science and Technology, fell to death in Sheung Tak Carpark in Tseung Kwan O on November 4, 2019, becoming the first person who died at the scene of confrontation between police and demonstrators during the anti-extradition law protests in 2019. The cause of his death kept raising speculation in the society. One year after the incident, the Coroner’s Court opened a 29-day inquest, in which the jury reached a four to one majority to conclude with an open verdict. Were the inquest and the verdict able to solve mysteries to give people relief and unveil the truth?

    • How Far Can We Go

      How Far Can We Go

      While the current District Councils dominated by the pro-democracy camp have passed not even half of their 4-year term, it has been rumoured that District Councillors would be required to swear allegiance to the Hong Kong Special Administration Region and that some would be disqualified. Meanwhile, the pro-government camp has been setting up organizations across Hong Kong to monitor the district councils and demanding that the government makes District Councillors vow allegiance, so that those who violate the oath would be disqualified. How do the District Councillors carry on with their work amid this political environment?

    • Unemployment Wave

      Unemployment Wave

      Between November 2020 to January 2021, almost 250,000 people became unemployed, close to the unemployment record after the outbreak of SARS in 2003. The pandemic has led to a local unemployment wave, hitting the tourism, consumer and food and beverage industries. With the current waves of layoff, wage cut and closure, how do people face the economic impacts brought by the pandemic?

    • The Dance will Go On?

      The Dance will Go On?

      The dance cluster, Hong Kong’s largest Covid-19 infected group with over 730 cases of infection, has led to the fourth wave of the pandemic. Through talking to the dance instructors, this episode takes a look at their struggle of making ends meet amidst scandals while risking being infected.

    • Not One Less

      Not One Less

      The anti-extradition law protests in the summer of 2019 has led to a new wave of emigration, changing the future of many families. Amid the political turmoil, many people have chosen to bring their family to move from the place where they were born and grew up to a new place. What struggle have they gone through while making the decision? And how do they adapt to their new life?

    • 1Q44 and I

      1Q44 and I

      Through the daily life of a caregiver and the care-receivers, we take a look at their hardship and the lack of support to them from the society. Full-time caregiver Janice got married in 2014. Her husband Keith was diagnosed with muscular dystrophy in secondary school and started to use wheelchair one and a half years ago. After getting married, the couple had been confirmed by several doctors that muscular dystrophy was not hereditary, so they decided to have children. However, while their son did not inherit muscular dystrophy, he was diagnosed with another rare genetic disease: 1Q44 microdeletion syndrome. As a caregiver, Janice understands that as she cannot change the reality, she chooses to face the difficulties optimistically.

    • The Yuen Family

      The Yuen Family

      A single family with four different political stances: pro-establishment, centrist, moderately pro-democratic and radical pro-democratic. This episode takes a look into the political spectrum in Hong Kong through the Yuen family’s story, at relationships and their changes in our time.

    • Get Set... Go!

      Get Set... Go!

      The pandemic has greatly hit the life and the livelihood of Hong Kong athletes. Most of the local and international competitions have been postponed or even cancelled. Nevertheless, instead of giving up their goals, Hong Kong athletes insist on training and making ends meet through every means. Despite the difficulties, they are still hopeful for the day when the world is back to normal and they can return to the competition venues.

    • Indefinite Wait

      Indefinite Wait

      The Covid-19 pandemic has lasted for more than half a year. Elderly care homes have stopped allowing visitors since the third wave of the pandemic broke out. As the elderly have a higher risk of being infected, how is their life like being apart from their families and the community?

    • Content Farm

      Content Farm

      Over a period of time, many websites and Facebook pages have appeared as news media while using exaggerated titles to spread fake news. Through tracing the source codes of these websites and interviewing people in the industry, Hong Kong Connection discovered that a large content farm company is making huge profits behind.