Carrie Lam, Hong Kong's embattled chief executive, has formally withdrawn the controversial extradition bill that sparked months of tense protests that have been played out on an international stage.
The bill will allow Hong Kong residents to be sparked massive protests that have rocked the city since June.
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Lam reportedly announced an independent study to test the city's social issues.
"For more than two months ago, the fugitive offenders continue to subscribe, "said Ms. Morning Post in a prerecorded statement. "Our citizens, police and reporters have been injured during violent incidents."
"There have been a lot of chaotic scenes at the airport and MTR stations; roads and tunnels have been blocked, causing delay and inconvenience to daily life," Lam continued ,
She added: "For many people, Hong Kong has become an unfamiliar place Hong Kong, We are all very anxious about Hong Kong, our home. "
Pro-government lawmaker Michael Tien confirmed he was notified on Tuesday of the meeting, which includes members of the National People's Congress and the Chinese People's Political Consultative Conference. He said he has no details of the agenda.
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The Hong Kong stock market soared 4 percent
Lam – who in Hong Kong sees as an example of the city's eroding autonomy since the former British colony returned to Chinese control in 1997 – said Tuesday that Hong Kong's "one country, two systems" formula would be upheld.
"I have not made a resignation to the central people's government what my own choice, "said Beijing asked to let her quit.
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Lam was elected as Hong Kong's chief executive by a pro-Beijing committee of Hong Kong elites, and the mainland government has spoken in support of her government and the city's police force throughout the protests.
The Associated Press contributed to this report.