Pull push the crowds using pepper spray and water canyons. Thousands of small protesters who exhibit a multilane road outside the Legislative Council have cracked the songs of "Chit Wui!" The phrase means "recover it!" In Cantonese, the Chinese dialect spoken in Hong Kong, which refers to their calls for the reclamation process.
As crowds of protesters grew, policemen tried to push them with water cannons and pepper spray. Some of the crowd spread a store-store convenience. Others took traffic signs and threw them on the ground with a contrary.
Ms Tsang, 25, said she was relying on an international attention to drafting the bill, saying that she was expecting global judgment could force the government to return from the presentation The bill for second reading at the local legislature.
"Hong Kong is a civilized city but they do not listen to citizens," says Ms. Tsang, wearing sunglasses and a surgical mask to guard the spray of pepper. of the authorities. "Very funny."
"We need everyone from the world to support us because sometimes we have no hope," he added.
The city police said some protesters were surrounded by police and private vehicles in a tunnel and "threatening the lives of those around."
"This behavior is beyond the reach of a peaceful gathering," said the statement. "We call on those around the cars to leave soon, otherwise we will use the appropriate force."
Protestants build barricades to block roads.
Dragging heavy metal barriers, thousands of protesters were poured into roads around the Hong Kong table Wednesday morning to block access to the building, the latest demonstration against a controversial which would allow extradition in mainland China.
Demonstrators, many of them youngsters in black T-shirts and wearing surgical masks, build barriers on a wide road outside the Legislative Council, scrape asphalt yarn in a canyon of skyscrapers. Hundreds of policemen in the uprising, wearing full face shields and carrying batons, looked. The protests were remembered by Umbrella Movement's pro-democracy five years ago, stopping several districts in the city – including the roads that protested by the protesters on Wednesday – but ultimately failed to win any concessions from government.
One of the protesters, Daniel Yeung, 21, was standing at a barrier barrier in the middle of the street in the shadow of the legislative building, wearing black clothes, white surgical masks and gardening gloves. The road, usually a busy road, is a sea of black shirts. A city bus stands on the edge of the crowds.
Mr. Yeung said he had come to protest the extradition bill and what he called "arbitrary" policy by Carrie Lam, the leader of Beijing-backed Hong Kong chief executive, and President Xi Jinping of China. If the law passes, he said, he was afraid of what the authorities could do. "They think you suspect and send you back to China."
Many protesters started gathering on Tuesday night and stayed overnight.
Strikes and a slowdown in transportation are also planned.
Residents are planning protests, strikes and a slowdown on Wednesday's delivery, while lawmakers are advised to debate brazen accounts that allow people to be extradited to mainland China for testing.
Demonstrations are expected to be smaller than the march held on Sunday, where up to a million people, or a seventh of the territory of the territory, paraded through the city in an exceedingly peaceful protest.
On Tuesday afternoon, labor groups, businesses and student organizations throughout the city announced plans to show their opposition to the extradition bill. Small businesses, including restaurants and bookstores, say they close their doors; high school students and up to 4,000 of their teachers plan a walkout; and a union for bus drivers encouraged members to drive smoothly below the speed limit.
An online petition requires 50,000 people to protest outside the Legislative Council, the city's legislature, while preparing it for the second debate on the proposed law. On Monday, the council said it would prevent access to a nearby area that is usually reserved for demonstrations.
A vote on the bill is set for next week, which has broken the opposition.
The builders will likely vote at the end of the next week, the head of the Hong Kong legislature said, despite mass protests at the weekend.
The plan, announced Tuesday by the chairman of the Legislative Council, Andrew Leung, further inflamed tensions in Hong Kong after Sunday saw one of the biggest protests in the recent history of the territory of semiautonomic Chinese.
The city police said no violence would be tolerated in any public protest. The South China Morning Post reports that thousands of additional officers have been mobilized.
Mr. Leung said the bill may vote on June 20 after about 60 hours of debate, adding "the case is forced and needs to be handled as soon as possible." The proposal is likely to pass to the local legislature, where the pros – Beijing lawmakers hold 43 in 70 seats.
Opposition lawmakers expect the vote to take place at the end of the month, based on regular meeting schedules. The decision of the legislative chairman to add more meetings in the coming days to bring the date of the vote forward quickly drew the criticism. Carrie Lam, Hong Kong's chief executive, said on Monday that the bill would encourage "out of our clean conscience, and our commitment to Hong Kong."
What is the proposed law of extradition? Hong Kong to serve and transfer people who wish to countries and territories where there is no formal agreement on the extradition, including Taiwan and the mainland of China.
Ms. Lam said the new law was needed to persecute a Hong Kong man who wanted Taiwan to murder his girlfriend. But Taiwan authorities, a self-governed island claimed by Beijing, say they disagree with extradition arrangements as it will treat Taiwan as part of China.
Critics say that the law would allow anyone in the city to be taken and detained in mainland China, where judges should obey the orders of the Communist Party. They fear that the new law will not only target criminals but also political activists.
The extradition plan applies to 37 crimes. It has been politically brewing, but critics are afraid that the law is legitimately the type of abduction in the mainland that took place in Hong Kong over the years. Chinese authorities in the mainland are generally not permitted to operate in semiautonomous territories.
Mike Ives, Tiffany May, Katherine Li and Daniel Victor contributed the report.