Railway service at vari亚博体育注册千花坊ns resumed alon

e Kwun Tong Line, including Kwun Tong, Ngau Tau Kok and Kowloon Bay stations, and most local store

s reopened. Black, abusive graffiti scrawled on roads and walls of buildings were a grim reminder of亚博体育注册千花坊

Saturday’s violence, which had shattered the previous weekend’s relative calm.

亚博体育注册千花坊品茶微信In Kowloon Bay on Sunday, the scene of fierce clashes between dem

onstrators and police, a sea of refuse left by protesters-including broken umbrellas an

d dismantled barricades-had been cleared up by workers and stood piled on roadsides.亚博体育注册千花坊

Some of the “smart” lampposts on Sheung Yuet Road vandalized on Saturday were now protected by traffic cones.

亚博体育注册千花坊Black-clad, masked protesters had sawed off the new lampposts on Satur

day. City officials said each “smart” lamppost cost about HK$140,000($17,850).

Residents were enraged. A security guard at a building on Tai Yip Street-the亚博体育注册千花坊品茶微信

scene of violent rioting on Saturday-said the building and some nearby shops and

garages were closed on Saturday, and some remained closed on Sunday.亚博体育注册千花坊

“Some protesters put up roadblocks with metal barricades and bamboo

poles on the streets, and we had to pull down the shutters for safety,” the guard said.

亚博体育注册千花坊品茶微信In Kowloon Bay, Tso Tat-ming, a 60-year-old taxi driver, denounced radical prote

sters who resorted to violence to force the government to meet their demands.

He lamented that not only his business had suffered but also retail and tourism industries w亚博体育注册千花坊

ere badly hit. Tso said he had been earning about HK$5,000 to HK$6,000 less monthly recently.

“Some residents are scared seeing the protesters blocking main roads and tunnels with their guerilla-style tactics,” he s

亚博体育注册千花坊品茶微信aid, adding that some residents who had tried to reason with the protesters had been attacked.

“Hong Kong is my home. I hope you (radical protesters) don’t put the city in jeopardy,” Tso said.

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