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New People's Party (Hong Kong)

The New People's Party (NPP; Chinese: 新民黨) is a pro-Beijing conservative political party in Hong Kong. It was established by Regina Ip on 9 January 2011 who is currently the chairperson. Since Ip has strongly indicated her interest in becoming Chief Executive of Hong Kong, it has been suggested that the party is primarily a vehicle for that goal.[1] The NPP absorbed a regional political group Civil Force and expanded its district network in 2014. After the 2016 Legislative Council election held two seats in the Legislative Council of Hong Kong
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2017 Hong Kong Chief Executive Election

Leung Chun-ying
Nonpartisan

Elected Chief Executive
Carrie Lam
Nonpartisan
The 2017 Hong Kong Chief Executive election was held on 26 March 2017 for the 5th term of the Leung Chun-ying
Nonpartisan Elected Chief Executive
Carrie Lam
Nonpartisan The 2017 Hong Kong Chief Executive election was held on 26 March 2017 for the 5th term of the Chief Executive of Hong Kong (CE), the highest office of the Hong Kong Special Administrative Region (HKSAR). Former Chief Secretary for Administration Carrie Lam beat former Financial Secretary John Tsang and retired judge Woo Kwok-hing, receiving 777 votes from the 1,194-member Election Committee. The two front-runners, Lam and Tsang, emerged after incumbent Chief Executive Leung Chun-ying surprisingly announced he would not run for a second term. Both resigned from their posts in the government
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Wong Sing-chi

Wong was born in Hong Kong in 1957. He obtained his Bachelor of Social Work from Hong Kong Polytechnic University and was a social worker before joining Hong Kong politics. He was the member of the Meeting Point a liberal party and was first elected to the North District Board in Choi Yuen with party mate Tik Chi-yuen. He became the founding member of the Democratic Party when the Meeting Point was merged with the United Democrats of Hong Kong. He lost his seat in North District Council in the 1994 District Board elections to So Sai-chi of the pro-Beijing Democratic Alliance for the Betterment of Hong Kong (DAB), who became his long-time rival in the area
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