follow for follow

hanging with a hung

15 Queen’s Road Central, Hong Kong // +852 3657 6388


Zuma is one of my favourite restaurants in Hong Kong. The reason – their brunches are to die for, first of all you get unlimited champagne (and other drinks) AND you get to stuff your face with unlimited high quality Japanese food. What else would a nineteen year old want?

Every time I come home, my mum and my sister and I will all traipse down to Zuma for a feast. Conversation is often limited as we are too busy stuffing our face and running back to the extensive (really really extensive) buffet selection.

Zuma’s decor is modern, simple and sophisticated. There is a grand sweeping spiralling glass staircase that lifts the environment from elegant glamour during the day to fancy bar at night. The furniture is spacious with tables made out of light wood that reflect the sun…

View original post 429 more words

Friday, May 2, 2014

follow for follow

Voluntarily Lost: San Francisco to Hong Kong

I don’t know how I’m going to do it. I don’t even know if it’s possible in Asia. But as I feel the tightness around my waist when I’m trying to button up my jeans, I know I have to give it a shot. For two weeks, I’ll be going on a low-carb diet. I decided it last night after getting back to Hong Kong, feeling bloated and out of shape. Essentially for a whole month, I’ve been eating anything and everything in sight. Ever since Shane arrived, I’ve been focusing on making sure my friends get a tasty introducing to Hong Kong and Taipei – devouring rice dishes, noodle soups, fatty meats, dim sum, dumplings, steamed buns, fried snacks, cakes, pastries, desserts, etc. That of course continued with Arjun and even though I did a lot of walking with the two of them, I regularly skipped the gym because…

View original post 881 more words


Follow for follow

yaya chen 陳尹之

IMG_6421盂蘭節,也就是台灣所謂的中元節,英文翻譯為hungry ghost festival。






View original post

Google sued in Hong Kong in internet defamation case.

follow for follow

Case Watch Asia

Albert Yeung
The Hong Kong High Court has given a prominent business man Albert Yeung Sau-shing leave to sue Google for defamation.

Yeung’s empire spans jewelry, property and finance in Hong Kong.

David Hanks
This Hong Kong case against Google comes at a time when a business man in Thailand, David Hanks, has filed criminal indictments against Google for a ‘disgusting’ post on Google’s ‘Blogger’ platform.

The case relates to searches for Yeung’s name on Google and suggestions made by the auto-complete function. In both Chinese and English versions auto-complete proposes the word ‘triad,’ a reference to Hong Kong organized crime syndicates, when searching for Yeung.

Yeung accuses Google of libel and is seeking to have it remove the organized crime references.

Google failed in a bid to have the case dismissed before it can go to trial.

The internet giant that the Hong Kong courts do not have the jurisdiction over…

View original post 222 more words