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turmoil Protests rock Hong Kong's uneasy return to China. By Justin Jin.

Demonstrators plead with the police to refrain from using tear gas and pepper spray to clear demonstrators in Hong Kong during the 22nd anniversary of the city's return to Chinese rule.
Riot police arrest protesters during a violent rally in Hong Kong's Central District.
Police use batons, tear gas and pepper spray to clear demonstrators.
A demonstrator in Hong Kong protest against the city's chief excutive Carrie Lam in front of a line of riot police.
Protesters break into the legislative council of Hong Kong during the 22nd anniversary of the city's return to Chinese rule, in an unprecendented rampage through the government's seat of power, vandalising the interior.
Intruders drape a British flag inside the legislative council of Hong Kong and hold up a banner saying: "There are no rioters, only authoritarian governance".
Protesters deface the Chinese emblem at Beijing's Liaison Office in Hong Kong.
Chinese authorities protect the new emblem with plexiglass.
Police use batons, tear gas and pepper spray to clear demonstrators in Hong Kong during the 22nd anniversary of the city's return to Chinese rule.
Protesters hurry their fleeing friends to get inside the metro before the police catch them.
Pro-establishment demonstrators protest against Joshua Wong (right), a leader in the anti-government movement.
Citizens mourn a demonstrator who fell to his death while protesting.
A record two million demonstrators poured onto the streets of Hong Kong to protest peacefully against the government's proposed extradition law and police violence.
At a Lennon wall during a rally.
A parliamentarian ask protesters to stay non-violent.
A social housing estate in Hong Kong.
A family of five living in a social housing estate in Hong Kong on a relatively low salary of HKD25,000. Hong Kong has the highest rental prices in the world.
A man walks to work after roads in the Central business district is blocked by protesters.

Photographer. Writer. Storyteller. Justin Jin captures a changing world through stories of real lives.

Justin is commissioned by global media, corporations and NGOs to craft visual and text narratives around the world. He uniquely combines image-making and long-form writing to tell stories for high-end magazines such as GEO. International prizes attest to his dedication.

Born in Hong Kong, he studied philosophy and social science at Cambridge University. His started his career as a journalist at Reuters news agency in London and Beijing, and then embarked on an independent path, based in Moscow, Amsterdam and now Brussels.

Justin speaks five languages -- English, Mandarin and Cantonese Chinese, Russian, French and Dutch.

Credits:

Justin Jin

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