《Freedom》羅冠聰著

  • 作者:Nathan Law
  • 出版社:Bantam Press
  • 出版日期:2021/12/07
  • ISBN:9781787635432
  • 規格:平裝 / 240頁 / 13.2 x 21.3 x 2 cm
  • 出版地:英國

$188.00

'In Freedom, Nathan Law paints a deeply personal portrait of sheer courage... An essential and timely read.'

Speaker Nancy Pelosi

A timely manifesto on freedom from Hong Kong’s leading pro-democracy activist Nathan Law, a Nobel Prize nominee

Activist Nathan Law experienced firsthand the speed with which our freedom can be taken away.

When sovereignty over Hong Kong was handed to China in 1997, Hong Kong was guaranteed freedom of the press, expression, and assembly. However, the Chinese Communist Party (CCP) has been chipping away at these rights and, since 2014, restricting free and fair elections. Law writes, “When governments control access to information and are able to define the narrative and dictate what we know, we lose more than our freedoms. We lose the ability to see the world for what it is. We lose our humanity.”

In 2016, Law became the youngest-ever elected legislator in Hong Kong on a pro-democracy platform and was subsequently imprisoned for his role as a leader of the Umbrella Movement. He now lives in exile.

An urgent rallying cry, Freedom warns of the dangers of authoritarianism and inspires us to protect democracy and freedom—or face losing them forever.

“We must all continue to speak up and stand up for Nathan Law and for those who fight for freedom in Hong Kong.”TIME magazine, “The 100 Most Influential People of 2020”

“A heartfelt primer . . . the moderate and thoughtful Law is nothing like the radical agitator of Beijing’s imagination.”Financial Times

“An essential and timely read, warning policymakers, advocates and all people of the erosion to freedom happening before our eyes and equipping us to combat this challenge.”—Speaker Nancy Pelosi

“Nathan Law’s agonizing account of China’s ruthless takeover of Hong Kong provides a terrible insight into Beijing’s ambitions—the world needs to read this before other Pacific entities are swallowed up.”—Jon Snow, journalist