TikTok, which is owned by Beijing-based ByteDance, flagged earlier this week it would be exiting Hong Kong "in light of recent events," referencing the national security law passed at the end of June.
Australia has announced that it will provide a range of visa options to people from Hong Kong. Ben Bland of the Lowy Institute says while the move is symbolic, in terms of real numbers, it is very limited.
American and United Airlines have extended suspensions of service to Hong Kong due to new testing
Jim Mccafferty from Nomura discusses market sentiment and how the upcoming U.S. elections will reverberate in Asia.
Investors in the environment, social and governance (ESG) space want to know what firms like HSBC are doing to improve their overall stewardship in response to Hong Kong's national security law, says Jon Hale, Morningstar's head of sustainability research.
The Australian government has advised its citizens not to travel to Hong Kong, and to reconsider their need to remain in Hong Kong, due to uncertainties surrounding the new national security law there. CNBC's Will Koulouris reports.
The last British governor of Hong Kong has accused the Chinese Communist Party of setting out to "destroy" the Chinese territory by implementing a national security law there.
Antony Dapiran, author of "City on Fire: The Fight for Hong Kong," discusses political developments in the territory.
Eurasia Group's Kelsey Broderick discusses China's ongoing geopolitical issues, including "real, real concerns" over freedom of speech in Hong Kong given its recent national security law. She also discusses India's border tensions with the mainland and its ban on 59 Chinese mobile applications over data privacy concerns.
CNBC's Kelly Evans and Jon Fortt break down how TikTok is exiting the Hong Kong market due to China's new national security law and what may be next for the social media industry in the region with Nilay Patel, editor-in-chief of The Verge.
TikTok announced it will halt operations of the app in Hong Kong following the implementation of a new China security law. CNBC's Eunice Yoon reports.
Chris Patten, former governor of Hong Kong and chancellor of the University of Oxford, discusses political developments in Hong Kong.
Tommy Xie of OCBC Bank explains why the medium-term geopolitical risks cannot be ignored even as Chinese markets rally in the short-term.
Investors have been wary that Hong Kong's status as a financial hub would be eroded, as China moved to implement a national security law on the city.
Hong Kong's national security law could prompt outflows of capital and operational transformations related to environmental, social, and governance (ESG) investing in the city, and this could impact Hong Kong's reputation as a global business and finance hub over time, says Andrew Collier of Orient Capital Research.
Taiwan has opened an office to help those from Hong Kong resettle. It comes as China passes a new national security law in Hong Kong.
Hong Kong is one of the world's densest cities. Public transit is often packed. There are even direct flights from Wuhan. Yet, the city managed to handle the outbreak with a combination of factors.
CNBC's Kelly Evans discusses the crackdown in Hong Kong amid China's new national security law with Michael Schuman, author of “Superpower Interrupted: The Chinese History of the World.”
Compared to the general public, corporate Hong Kong is less opposed to the new national security law and is going along with the decision "in the name of stability rather than democracy," says James Crabtree of the Lee Kuan Yew School of Public Policy. He also says that Hong Kong may become more of a "China-focused financial centre" over time.
About 370 protesters were arrested in Hong Kong on Wednesday — 10 of them were apprehended for breaching the new security law just one day after it took effect.