Hong Kong Chief Executive Leung Chun-ying and his wife, Regina, shake hands with supporters Sunday during a flag-raising ceremony to mark the 15th anniversary of Hong Kong's handover to China. Leung was sworn in as Hong Kong's third leader amid growing discontent with China's rule over the Asian financial center.
Credit Hong Kong Information Services Department / AFP/Getty Images
New Hong Kong Chief Executive Leung Chun-ying visits a Welfare Advancement Association on Monday, a day after taking office. Leung vowed he would "humbly" listen to the public, but some critics branded him a lame duck after the restive city's biggest protest in nearly a decade.
Credit Wally Santana / AP
A protester hits a picture of a wolf representing Leung Chun-ying during a pro-democracy protest march in Hong Kong on Sunday, the anniversary of the island's handover to China. There is rising public discontent over widening inequality and a lack of full democracy in the southern Chinese financial center.
It's a pretty bad first day at work when hundreds of thousands of people march through the streets calling for your resignation. That's what happened Sunday to Hong Kong's new leader, Leung Chun-ying, who was appointed by Beijing. The huge turnout presents new problems for China amid its own difficult power transition.
In Texas, one in four people are uninsured, and the state's leadership has been vociferous in its opposition to the health-care law. Carrie Feibel, of member station KUHF in Houston, reports that despite the Supreme Court's ruling, political opposition to the Affordable Care Act remains strong. And that leaves many public-health advocates nervous about how the Lone Star State will implement the law.
More than 70 years ago, Samsung started as a company which sold dried fish and fruit. Now Samsung sells everything from life insurance, to hotels and chemicals. It's one of South Korea's biggest companies. And, it's still run by the same family: the Lees.
Some industries stand to benefit now that the health care law has been upheld by the Supreme Court. For makers of medical devices, the ruling means frustration because a sales tax on their equipment stays in place.