City University of Hong Kong

From Wikipedia the free encyclopedia

City University of Hong Kong
香港城市大學 (Chinese)
Logo of CityU
Other name
CityU
MottoOfficium et Civitas (Latin)
敬業樂群 (Chinese)
TypePublic
Established1 January 1984; 40 years ago (1984-01-01) (as City Polytechnic of Hong Kong)
1994; 30 years ago (1994) (full university status)
Academic affiliations
ChairmanLester Garson Huang
ChancellorJohn Lee Ka-chiu (as Chief Executive of Hong Kong)
PresidentFreddy Boey
Academic staff
845
Undergraduates12,309
Postgraduates4,929
Location
22°20′11.12″N 114°10′22.76″E / 22.3364222°N 114.1729889°E / 22.3364222; 114.1729889
CampusUrban, 15.6 hectares (39 acres)
LanguageEnglish
Colours  Bold burgundy
Sporting affiliations
USFHK
Websitecityu.edu.hk
cityu.hk
Chinese name
Traditional Chinese香港城市大學
Simplified Chinese香港城市大学
[1][2]

The City University of Hong Kong (CityU) is a public research university located in Kowloon Tong, Kowloon, Hong Kong. It was founded in 1984 as the City Polytechnic of Hong Kong and became a fully accredited university in 1994.

The university currently has nine main schools offering courses in business, science, engineering, liberal arts and social sciences, law, and veterinary medicine, along with the Chow Yei Ching School of Graduate Studies, CityU Shenzhen Research Institute, and Hong Kong Institute for Advanced Study.

History[edit]

City University's origins lie in the calls for a "second polytechnic" in the years following the 1972 establishment of the Hong Kong Polytechnic. In 1982, Executive Council member Chung Sze-yuen spoke of a general consensus that "a second polytechnic of similar size to the first should be built as soon as possible."[3] District administrators from Tuen Mun and Tsuen Wan lobbied the government to build the new institution in their respective new towns.[3] The government instead purchased temporary premises at the new Argyle Centre Tower II in Mong Kok, a property developed by the Mass Transit Railway Corporation in concert with the then-Argyle station. The new school was called City Polytechnic of Hong Kong, a name chosen among nearly 300 suggestions made by members of the public.[4]

The new polytechnic opened on 8 October 1984, welcoming 480 full-time and 680 part-time students.[5] The provision for part-time students contributed to high enrolment, with the quota being filled almost immediately.[5]

A tract of land on the former site of a village named Chu Koo Chai [yue] was chosen for the new campus.[6] The architectural contract to design the campus was won by Percy Thomas Partnership in association with Alan Fitch and W.N. Chung.[7] It was originally slated to open by October 1988.[8] The first phase was officially opened by Governor Wilson on 15 January 1990, and boasted 14 lecture theatres and 1,500 computers.[9] By 1991, the school had over 8,000 full-time students and approximately 3,000 part-time students.[10] The second phase of the permanent campus opened 1993.[7]

The school achieved university status in 1994 and the name was changed accordingly.[11]

In 2023, to welcome the start of the new academic year, CityU launched CityU Heroes, stories about outstanding alumni, students and faculty that demonstrate CityU's determination to pursue academic excellence and illustrate how to realise their dreams and give back to society through learning-centric pedagogy. The tunnel connecting the CityU campus to Festival Walk proudly champions the stories of the CityU Heroes. Visitors passing through the new-look thoroughfare can access QR codes to learn more about the 12 featured CityU Heroes.

Campus[edit]

City University of Hong Kong occupies an urban campus located in Kowloon. The official address is Tat Chee Avenue,[12] Kowloon Tong, Kowloon. Administratively, it is part of Sham Shui Po District.[13] Certain buildings of the main campus are marked as located in the Shek Kip Mei neighbourhood instead of Kowloon Tong in the official address book, such as Nam Shan Building.[14]

The main campus is connected to the Festival Walk shopping centre and the Kowloon Tong MTR station, which serves the East Rail line and Kwun Tong line of Hong Kong's Mass Transit Railway (MTR) system. It is also adjacent to Shek Kip Mei Park and Nam Shan Estate.

The main campus covers around 15.6 ha (39 acres).

Yeung Kin Man Academic Building (Academic 1)[edit]

Yeung Kin Man Academic Building, formerly known as Academic 1,[15] was also called "Academic Building"[16][17][18][19] before the completion of Academic 2. It was completed in stages from 1989 to 1994. The floor area is 63,000 m2 (680,000 sq ft), and includes 116 laboratories, 18 lecture halls, classrooms and canteens. The building is divided by colour, in order of purple zone (P), green zone (G), blue zone (B), yellow zone (Y) and red zone (R). Except for the lecture halls, all classrooms and laboratories are numbered by their colour divisions.

Li Dak Sum Yip Yio Chin Academic Building (Academic 2)[edit]

Li Dak Sum Yip Yio Chin Academic Building, previously called Academic 2,[20] was designed by architecture firm Aedas. With a total area of 20,900 m2 (225,000 sq ft), it is located on the slope behind the sports complex on the campus, and is equipped with a resource centre, design room, computer room, language practice room, and student dining hall, classrooms, lecture halls, audio-visual rooms, multi-purpose activity rooms and sky gardens.

Lau Ming Wai Academic Building (Academic 3)[edit]

Lau Ming Wai Academic Building was called Academic 3.[21] The academic building project is divided into two phases. The first phase is a 20-storey high-rise building, and the second phase is a five-storey low-rise building with a total usable area of 20,500 m2 (221,000 sq ft). It is the tallest building in CityU. Facilities include a 600-seat auditorium, classrooms, information technology laboratories, millimetre wave state key laboratories, restaurants, learning shared spaces, and administrative offices.[22] The building was designed by the Hong Kong architectural firm Ronald Lu & Partners. The third and sixth floors are connected to the Li Dak Sum Yip Yio Chin Academic Building, while the fifth to seventh floors are connected to the student dormitory and Shaw Creative Media Centre. There are also terrace gardens on the 6th, 7th and 8th floors.

Run Run Shaw Creative Media Centre[edit]

Run Run Shaw Creative Media Centre was completed in 2011.[23] It was designed by Daniel Libeskind cooperating with Leigh and Orange Ltd., and received several awards for its design.[24] The building houses the university's School of Creative Media, the Centre for Applied Computing and Interactive Media and the computer science, media and communication, and English departments.[25]

Jockey Club One Health Tower[edit]

Hu Fa Kuang Sports Centre was a five-storey sports centre which houses a multi-purpose hall and four practice gymnasiums for badminton, basketball, volleyball, martial arts and dance, and other activities. In May 2016, the sports hall roof collapsed due to the weight imposed by a new green roof placed on top.[26]

Construction work commenced in November 2017 on the Jockey Club One Health Tower at the site of the former sports hall. The work is expected to be completed in 2025.[27]

CityU International Centre

A ground-breaking ceremony was held for the CityU International Centre on 29 November, 2021. Scheduled to open at the end of 2023.

Governance[edit]

Established in 1984 under Chapter 1132 of the Laws of Hong Kong (City University of Hong Kong Ordinance),[28] CityU is one of the eight statutory universities in Hong Kong.

Like other statutory universities in Hong Kong, the chief Executive of Hong Kong acts as the chancellor of CityU. Prior to the Handover, this was a ceremonial title bestowed upon the governor of Hong Kong.

Council[edit]

The council is the supreme governing body of the university. The chief executive of Hong Kong has the power to appoint 15 of the 23 council members, seven of which are named directly and eight appointed upon recommendation of the council. The chief executive can also appoint the chairman, deputy and treasurer; the vice-chancellor is in turn appointed by the council.[29]

Senate[edit]

The senate serves as the supreme academic body of the university and is responsible for deciding and reforming the university's academic policies. It is mainly composed of academic staff members but also includes the two representatives of the Students' Union and a representative of CityU Postgraduate Association.[30]

Academic organisation[edit]

The university's teaching units are grouped under 10 colleges and schools, offering over 150 postgraduate, undergraduate taught programmes.[31]

College/School Departments
College of Business
  • Department of Accountancy
  • Department of Economics and Finance
  • Department of Information Systems
  • Department of Management
  • Department of Marketing
  • Department of Management Sciences
College of Liberal Arts and Social Sciences
  • Department of Chinese and History
  • Department of Media and Communication
  • Department of English
  • Chan Feng Men-ling Chan Shuk-lin Language Centre
  • Department of Linguistics and Translation
  • Department of Public and International Affairs
  • Department of Social and Behavioural Sciences
College of Engineering
  • Department of Systems Engineering
  • Department of Architecture and Civil Engineering
  • Department of Biomedical Engineering
  • Division of Building Science and Technology
  • Department of Computer Science
  • Department of Electrical Engineering
  • Department of Mechanical Engineering
  • Department of Materials Science and Engineering
College of Science
  • Department of Chemistry
  • Department of Mathematics
  • Department of Physics
  • Department of Biostatistics
Jockey Club College of Veterinary Medicine and Life Sciences
  • Department of Biomedical Sciences
  • Department of Neuroscience
  • Department of Infectious Diseases and Public Health
  • Department of Veterinary Clinical Sciences
School of Creative Media
School of Data Science
School of Energy and Environment
School of Law
Chow Yei Ching School of Graduate Studies

Rankings and reputation[edit]

University rankings
Global – Overall
ARWU World[32]101-150 (2023)
QS World[33]62 (2025)
QS Under 50[34]4 (2021)
THE World[35]82 (2024)
THE Reputation[36]176-200 (2023)
THE Young Universities[37]4 (2024)
USNWR Global[38]120 (2023)
Regional – Overall
QS Asia[39]17 (2024)
THE Asia[40]15 (2024)

Overall Ranking[edit]

CityUHK was ranked #62 worldwide in the QS World University Rankings 2025, #82 worldwide in the Times Higher Education World University Rankings 2024, #120 worldwide in the USNEWS Global Rankings 2022-2023, and #101–150 worldwide in ARWU 2023.

CityUHK was #72 worldwide in terms of aggregate performance across THE, QS, and ARWU, as reported by ARTU 2023.[41]

It was previously ranked 49th and 48th worldwide in QSWUR 2018 and 2021, respectively.

Young University Ranking[edit]

CityUHK is #4 worldwide in the QS "Top 50 Under 50" 2021 and #4 worldwide in THE Young Universities Rankings 2024.

Subject/Area Ranking[edit]

QS Subject Ranking[edit]

In the QS World University Rankings by Subject 2024:

Subject (only subjects ranked among top 150 are listed) CityUHK's World Rank
Data Science & Artificial Intelligence   39
Linguistics 51
Law 54
Materials Science 62
Business & Management Studies 68
Engineering - Electrical & Electronic 70
Accounting & Finance 70
Computer Science & Information Systems 77
Mathematics 86
Engineering - Mechanical, Aeronautical & Manufacturing 113
Economics & Econometrics 114
Environmental Sciences 144
English Language & Literature 101-150
Modern Languages 101-150
Politics & International Studies 101-150
Sociology 101-150

In the QS World University Rankings by Broad Subject Area 2024:

Broad Subject Area CityUHK's World Rank
Social Sciences and Management 100
Engineering and Technology 147
Arts and Humanities 151
Natural Sciences 183
Life Sciences and Medicine 401-450

THE Subject Ranking[edit]

In the Times Higher Education World University Rankings by Subjects (2024):

Subject CityUHK's World Rank
Engineering 52
Law 45
Business and Economics 48
Physical Sciences 65
Computer Science 64
Social Sciences 98
Life Sciences 99
Arts & Humanities 126–150

GRAS (ARWU subject rankings)[edit]

In the 2023 Global Ranking of Academic Subjects (GRAS):

Subject (only subjects ranked among top 50 are listed) CityUHK's World Rank
Library & Information Science 1
Automation & Control 8
Energy Science & Engineering   9
Metallurgical Engineering   10
Nanoscience & Nanotechnology   17
Management 21
Materials Science & Engineering   21
Public Administration   23
Civil Engineering   27
Computer Science & Engineering   29
Instruments Science & Technology 32
Transportation Science & Technology   32
Telecommunication Engineering   36
Chemistry 43
Electrical & Electronic Engineering   45
Mechanical Engineering   46
Business Administration   47
Chemical Engineering   47

Graduate Employability Ranking[edit]

CityUHK graduates were ranked 89th worldwide in the QS Graduate Employability Rankings 2022.[42]

Student life[edit]

Student residence[edit]

Student residences are located on Cornwall Street, near Lau Ming Wai academic building. They provide housing and recreational space for undergraduates and postgraduates. Among them, halls 1 to 9 were designed by the British firm RMJM, while halls 10 and 11 were designed by P&T Group. Most halls are named after donors:[43]

Construction work for the 5th phase of the Student Hostel project at Whitehead, Ma On Shan commenced in March 2022. The project is expected to be completed by the end of 2023, and tentatively in use by 2024, providing more than 2,000 bed-spaces for CityU undergraduates and postgraduates.

  • Undergraduates: Jockey Club Humanity Hall (Hall 1), HSBC Prosperity Hall (Hall 2), Alumni Civility Hall (Hall 3), Jockey Club Academy Hall (Hall 4), Chan Sui Kau Hall (Hall 5), Lee Shau Kee Hall (Hall 6), Jockey Club Harmony Hall (Hall 7), Sir Gordon and Lady Ivy Wu Hall (Hall 9), Hall 10, Hall 11
  • Research postgraduates: Yip Yuen Yuk Hing Hall (Hall 8), Jockey Club House

The university also provides off-campus accommodation and short term accommodation for non-local students.

Student clubs[edit]

Student clubs in CityU are diverse. There are more than 80 clubs from interest groups, residents’ associations and departmental Societies, along with cultural groups including orchestra, choir and debate teams.[44]

Sport teams[edit]

Sport teams are mentored by Student Development Services. In April 2017, they have extended their dominance in sports competitions by winning a record-breaking ninth Grand Slam in the 2016-2017 annual sports competitions.[45]

There are 18 sports teams in total. The university has over 400 athletes in 16 sports events.[46]

  • Athletics
  • Badminton
  • Basketball
  • Cross country
  • Dragon boat
  • Fencing
  • Handball
  • Karatedo
  • Rugby
  • Soccer
  • Squash
  • Swimming
  • Table tennis
  • Taekwondo
  • Tennis
  • Volleyball
  • Woodball
  • Water polo

Publications[edit]

City University of Hong Kong Press[edit]

The City University of Hong Kong Press was founded in 1996 as the publishing arm of the university.[47] It mainly publishes three types of publications: academic works, professional books, and books of general interest and social concern. The press focuses on China studies, Hong Kong studies, Asian studies, politics and public policy.

University publication[edit]

Title Type Audience Publisher Frequency Link
CityUpdate Online magazine Public Communications & Public Relations Office Monthly [1]
CityUtoday Magazine Public Communications & Public Relations Office Quarterly [2]
City AlumNet Magazine Alumni Communications & Public Relations Office Annually [3]
CityUpbeats Magazine Students Student Development Services Quarterly [4]
DiverCity Blog International students Global Engagement Office Random [5]

Notable alumni[edit]

Gallery[edit]

Incidents[edit]

Shut down of MFA in Creative Writing[edit]

In April 2015, CityU shut down the programme of Master of Fine Arts in Creative Writing. Students and alumni launched a petition against the decision while faculty and noted international writers issued an open letter questioning the reasoning behind the closure.[63] Canadian novelist and faculty member Madeleine Thien, writing in The Guardian, was among those who attributed the decision to censorship and diminishing freedom of expression in Hong Kong.[64]

Collapse of roof of sports hall[edit]

On 20 May 2016, the roof structure of the Chan Tai Ho Multi-purpose Hall (the Sports Hall) in the Hu Fa Kuang Sports Centre (the Sports Centre) collapsed. Two staff members of CityU sustained minor injuries and a third individual was in shock. The venue was originally scheduled to hold an annual celebration banquet on that night for 700–800 CityU student athletes.[65] The investigation report released by the Buildings Department said three factors contributed to the collapse: (1) a leveled layer of material applied to the surface of the roof structure being thicker than the original design, (2) the laying of greenery on the roof, and (3) large puddles of water.[66] CityU did not seek separate advice from an independent surveyor to conduct feasibility studies and designs before tendering out the project to consultants or contractors. A report by CityU's investigation committee concluded that the surveyor of the green roof project was to be held liable for the collapse despite his repeated denial of involvement in the works.[67] It was reported that CityU vice-president Sunny Lee Wai-kwong (who oversaw the Campus Development and Facilities Office) escaped liability while technical staff would face disciplinary action.[67]

QS ranking dispute[edit]

In 2017, CityU was accused of providing misleading information to Quacquarelli Symonds (QS) to boost its university rankings.[68][69] The QS review, however, confirmed that the data submitted by CityU was accurate. CityU would submit the case to an external audit firm to verify the data.[69] In January 2018, CityU issued a statement stating that it had commissioned an accounting firm to complete an independent review of the student data declared by CityU and confirmed that it found no declarations that did not meet the scope of QS requirements.[70]

Chinese Judge Meeting on campus[edit]

On 20 October 2018, National Judges College under the Supreme People's Court of China uploaded an article to its website about a meeting held by "provisional branches of the Chinese Communist Party" at CityU. According to the article, 39 party members, including Huang Wenjun, president and party secretary of the National Judges College and 11 non-party members, attended the meeting and gave a lecture. Huang told attendees that judges must take a "clear-cut stance" on politics, increase their political sensitivity, learn socialism with Chinese characteristics in the new era led by the Communist Party leader Xi Jinping, and should fight against "incorrect words and deeds."[71][72] Despite the fact that the party branches were formed by Chinese judges who studied at CityU, Professor Lin Feng (associate dean of CityU's law school) who liaised with the college in organizing the courses, said the lecture "had caught the faculty by surprise". Pro-Beijing legislator Priscilla Leung Mei-fun, an associate law professor at CityU, refused to comment, claiming that she was not aware of the arrangement.[72] Spokesperson for CityU said it maintains political neutrality and that no activities involving politics should be held on campus.[71]

Intervention of students' academic autonomy[edit]

In October 2019, Professor Tan who was teaching a digital marketing course sent an email to the students, which warned the students not to deliver any political messages in class presentations or they will be given zero marks. The e-mail caused dissatisfaction among students.[73] Pro-democracy group Frontline Technology Workers pointed out that the presentations were relevant to the course although it was touching the social taboo.[74] They also highlighted academic journal articles which discussed the relationship between politics and marketing.[75][76][77] Students' Union questioned university's promise on academic autonomy.[78]

New campus security measures[edit]

In November 2019, CityU barred all students from entering the campus and the student hostel area as some of the facilities had been damaged by the protestors during the Siege of the Chinese University of Hong Kong. On 30 November, CityU reopened the campus but staff and students were required to present their identity cards to gain entry.[79] By December, hoarding panels had been built around the whole campus and turnstiles had been installed at all entrances. CityU issued a press release, stating that the vast majority of members of the Senate and the Court of CityU supported the security measures and the installation of an electronic access system.[80] The Student Union stressed that it opposed and had voted in the Court's meeting against the installation of turnstiles. The Student Union quoted an earlier questionnaire survey conducted by CityU Staff Association, stating that most of the respondents agreed that "university campuses should be opened to the public." The Student Union has repeatedly expressed objections to the university's policy of prohibiting public access to the campus and urged the university to consult teachers and students on the issue.[80]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ "Boosting our brand with a revamped logo policy | CityUtoday 今日城大". www.cityu.edu.hk. Archived from the original on 7 October 2023. Retrieved 31 August 2020.
  2. ^ "CityU Facts & Figures". Archived from the original on 30 December 2016. Retrieved 31 August 2020.
  3. ^ a b Chan, Garmen (10 May 1982). "Districts launch polytechnic lobby". South China Morning Post.
  4. ^ "It's City Polytechnic...with degree courses". Hong Kong Standard. 26 April 1983.
  5. ^ a b "City Poly opens doors to over 1,000 students". Hong Kong Standard. 10 October 1984.
  6. ^ "【逃犯條例】遭「罷買」的又一城曾是寮屋區 中資股東已成過去式". Yahoo News (in Chinese (Taiwan)). hk01. 28 September 2019. Archived from the original on 9 November 2021. Retrieved 18 November 2021.
  7. ^ a b "City University of Hong Kong". Education. Percy Thomas Architects. Archived from the original on 25 April 2012. Retrieved 26 October 2011.
  8. ^ "Final poly plans designed to please". South China Morning Post. 31 August 1983.
  9. ^ Flahavin, Paulette (15 January 1990). ""Silicon Tong" role predicted as polytechnic campus opens". Hong Kong Standard.
  10. ^ Chan, Fiona (8 April 1991). "City Polytechnic forced to retrench". South China Morning Post.
  11. ^ "Cap 1132 - City University of Hong Kong Ordinance" (PDF). Bilingual Laws Information System. Department of Justice. Archived (PDF) from the original on 28 March 2016. Retrieved 6 October 2014.
  12. ^ "Home". cityu.edu.hk. Archived from the original on 4 November 2004. Retrieved 5 April 2019.
  13. ^ "Sam Shui Po District" (PDF). Electoral Affairs Commission. Archived (PDF) from the original on 19 April 2021. Retrieved 30 August 2019.
  14. ^ "Building Opening Hours". City University of Hong Kong. Archived from the original on 8 January 2022. Retrieved 9 November 2021.
  15. ^ "AC1 named Yeung Kin Man Academic Building | CityUtoday 今日城大". www.cityu.edu.hk. Archived from the original on 14 April 2021. Retrieved 29 August 2020.
  16. ^ https://cb.cityu.edu.hk/ef/conference/crdfmrpt/index.cfm?page=map1[permanent dead link]
  17. ^ "Department of Mathematics - City University of Hong Kong". www.cityu.edu.hk. Archived from the original on 11 April 2023. Retrieved 11 April 2023.
  18. ^ "For your information..." www.cityu.edu.hk. Archived from the original on 7 October 2023. Retrieved 11 April 2023.
  19. ^ "ICIP2010 - About CityU". Archived from the original on 2 November 2021. Retrieved 2 November 2021.
  20. ^ "AC2 named after Dr Li Dak-sum and Ms Yip Yio-chin". Archived from the original on 5 November 2021. Retrieved 20 August 2020.
  21. ^ "AC3 named Lau Ming Wai Academic Building". Archived from the original on 5 November 2021. Retrieved 20 August 2020.
  22. ^ "Unveiling CityU's new building for the future: Academic 3". Archived from the original on 19 November 2021. Retrieved 20 August 2020.
  23. ^ "Run Run Shaw Creative Media Centre, City University of Hong Kong". Designbuild. Archived from the original on 17 April 2021. Retrieved 4 October 2018.
  24. ^ "The Run Run Shaw Creative Media Centre". Libeskind. Archived from the original on 11 January 2022. Retrieved 4 October 2018.
  25. ^ Lee, Ashley (11 November 2011). "ArtAsiaPacific: Run Run Shaw Creative Media Centre". ArtAsiaPacific Magazine. Archived from the original on 14 April 2021. Retrieved 4 October 2018.
  26. ^ "Questions mount over City University roof collapse investigation panel after vice-president withdraws". 23 May 2016. Archived from the original on 1 October 2021. Retrieved 26 May 2016.
  27. ^ "Campus Development Office - City University of Hong Kong". City University of Hong Kong. Archived from the original on 3 October 2023. Retrieved 21 September 2023.
  28. ^ "Cap. 1132 CITY UNIVERSITY OF HONG KONG ORDINANCE". Archived from the original on 1 February 2022. Retrieved 29 August 2020.
  29. ^ "Unsafe harbour? Academic freedom in Hong Kong". 9 September 2015. Archived from the original on 10 September 2015. Retrieved 22 September 2016.
  30. ^ "Senate - City University of Hong Kong". www.cityu.edu.hk. Archived from the original on 6 September 2021. Retrieved 30 August 2020.
  31. ^ "Colleges, Schools and Departments". Archived from the original on 7 January 2022. Retrieved 29 August 2020.
  32. ^ "ShanghaiRanking's Academic Ranking of World Universities". Archived from the original on 15 August 2023. Retrieved 17 August 2023.
  33. ^ "QS World University Rankings 2025". Top Universities. Archived from the original on 17 September 2012. Retrieved 28 June 2023.
  34. ^ "QS Top 50 Under 50 2021". Archived from the original on 31 July 2020. Retrieved 2 December 2022.
  35. ^ "World University Rankings". Times Higher Education (THE). 28 September 2023. Archived from the original on 28 September 2023. Retrieved 28 September 2023.
  36. ^ "World Reputation Rankings 2022". Times Higher Education (THE). 2022. Archived from the original on 16 November 2022. Retrieved 1 July 2023.
  37. ^ "Young University Rankings". 8 February 2022. Archived from the original on 26 June 2019. Retrieved 2 December 2022.
  38. ^ Global Universities Search Archived 21 November 2020 at the Wayback Machine
  39. ^ "QS Asia World University Rankings". Top Universities. Archived from the original on 24 October 2018. Retrieved 30 November 2020.
  40. ^ "Asia University Rankings". Times Higher Education (THE). 28 May 2020. Archived from the original on 6 July 2023. Retrieved 26 June 2023.
  41. ^ "Full Rankings | Rankings". research.unsw.edu.au. Archived from the original on 28 June 2023. Retrieved 27 August 2023.
  42. ^ "QS Graduate Employability Rankings 2022". Top Universities. Archived from the original on 5 October 2021. Retrieved 2 December 2022.
  43. ^ "Residential Halls". Archived from the original on 28 January 2020. Retrieved 30 August 2020.
  44. ^ "Student Groups and Societies". Archived from the original on 28 January 2020. Retrieved 30 August 2020.
  45. ^ "CityU's sports teams win record-breaking 9th Grand Slam". 24 April 2017. Archived from the original on 4 March 2021. Retrieved 30 August 2020.
  46. ^ "Student Development Services - City University of Hong Kong". www.cityu.edu.hk. Archived from the original on 5 November 2021. Retrieved 5 August 2021.
  47. ^ "Our Mission - About Us". www.cityu.edu.hk. Archived from the original on 3 November 2021. Retrieved 31 August 2020.
  48. ^ "Hon Christopher CHEUNG Wah-fung, SBS, JP". Members' Biographies. The Legislative Council Commission. Archived from the original on 11 October 2014. Retrieved 6 October 2014.
  49. ^ "Under Secretary and Political Assistant appointed". www.info.gov.hk. Archived from the original on 11 April 2023. Retrieved 11 April 2023.
  50. ^ "KAM Nai Wai's Profile". 2008-2012 Work Report of Legislative Councillor KAM Nai-Wai. Archived from the original on 30 June 2018. Retrieved 6 October 2014.
  51. ^ "Curriculum Vitae - CHRISTINE LOH" (PDF). Civic Exchange. Archived (PDF) from the original on 24 November 2021. Retrieved 6 October 2014.
  52. ^ "Zimbabwe's next leader: Who is Bona Mugabe-Chikore, Robert Mugabe's possible successor?". IB Times. Archived from the original on 25 May 2021. Retrieved 6 October 2014.
  53. ^ "Hon Paul TSE Wai-chun, JP". Members' Biographies. The Legislative Council Commission. Archived from the original on 11 October 2014. Retrieved 6 October 2014.
  54. ^ "Hon LAU Kong-wah". Member of the Legislative Council. The Legislative Council Commission. Archived from the original on 25 April 2006. Retrieved 6 October 2014. M. Phil., City Polytechnic of Hong Kong
  55. ^ "2014 elevated fellow". IEEE Fellows Directory. Archived from the original on 31 December 2014. Retrieved 12 April 2017.
  56. ^ "Matthew Wong's Hallucinatory Pilgrimages". Hyperallergic. 22 April 2018. Archived from the original on 18 April 2021. Retrieved 6 June 2020.
  57. ^ Smith, Roberta (24 December 2019). "A Final Rhapsody in Blue From Matthew Wong". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Archived from the original on 3 February 2021. Retrieved 6 June 2020.
  58. ^ 黃子翔 (11 June 2016). "紅人熱事——打出一片天 喬靖夫新武俠掌門人". Headline Daily. Archived from the original on 28 September 2022. Retrieved 28 September 2022.
  59. ^ "薛凱琪:值得". Ming Pao Weekly. 8 September 2018. Archived from the original on 30 October 2022. Retrieved 11 November 2022.
  60. ^ a b c d "MIRROR成績學歷逐個捉 Edan獲封學霸擔當". Oriental Daily. 20 July 2022. Archived from the original on 11 November 2022. Retrieved 11 November 2022.
  61. ^ Chardronnet, Ewen (9 September 2019). "Soybean futures feed the debate at Ars Electronica : Makery". Makery Media for Labs. Retrieved 10 September 2019.
  62. ^ "CREATING ART WITH TECHNOLOGY Who knew the future of design could be so 'mechanical'? 21 May 2019 – CUTOUT Magazine". CUTOUT Magazine. Retrieved 21 May 2019.
  63. ^ "Open letter from faculty and international writers". Save CityU MFA. Archived from the original on 21 December 2016. Retrieved 21 December 2016.
  64. ^ Thien, Madeleine (18 May 2015). "Why Hong Kong is clamping down on creative writing". The Guardian. Archived from the original on 25 December 2021. Retrieved 20 October 2017.
  65. ^ Kung, Kevin (21 May 2016). "'Dark day for Hong Kong's sports community' narrowly avoided after CityU rooftop collapse". South China Morning Post. Archived from the original on 19 November 2021. Retrieved 8 September 2020.
  66. ^ Chiu, Peace; Ng, Naomi; Cheung, Tony (31 May 2017). "No prosecutions planned over collapse of City University of Hong Kong roof". South China Morning Post. Archived from the original on 31 January 2022. Retrieved 8 September 2020.
  67. ^ a b Yeung, Raymond (10 June 2016). "Surveyor expected to be held liable for roof collapse as City University's top brass are accused of offloading responsibility". South China Morning Post. Archived from the original on 5 November 2021. Retrieved 8 September 2020.
  68. ^ Cheng, Kris (13 November 2017). "CityU to launch independent audit after accusations it submitted false student numbers to boost int'l ranking". Hong Kong Free Press. Archived from the original on 17 March 2024. Retrieved 11 April 2018.
  69. ^ a b 被質疑向QS報細學生數 城大交會計師行審查. Ming Pao (in Chinese (Hong Kong)). Media Chinese International. 13 November 2017. Archived from the original on 4 October 2018. Retrieved 4 October 2018.
  70. ^ "Independent Review of QS Student Data Commissioned by CityU". CityU. 15 January 2018. Archived from the original on 28 June 2021. Retrieved 29 August 2020.
  71. ^ a b Cheng, Kris (14 November 2018). "Communist Party branch meeting with Chinese judges held at City University of Hong Kong". Hong Kong Free Press. Archived from the original on 17 March 2024. Retrieved 8 September 2020.
  72. ^ a b Lok-kei, Sum; Lum, Alvin (15 November 2018). "University in Hong Kong 'surprised' as mainland Chinese judges hold Communist Party meeting on its campus". South China Morning Post. Archived from the original on 21 November 2021. Retrieved 8 September 2020.
  73. ^ "修例風波:禁學生簡報宣揚政治 城大教授被質疑製白色恐怖". on.cc東網 (in Chinese (Hong Kong)). 19 October 2019. Archived from the original on 10 November 2019. Retrieved 10 November 2019.
  74. ^ "前線科技人員". www.facebook.com (in Simplified Chinese). Archived from the original on 29 March 2020. Retrieved 10 November 2019.
  75. ^ Botha, Elsamari (1 June 2014). "A means to an end: Using political satire to go viral". Public Relations Review. Public Relations and Communication Management in South Africa. 40 (2): 363–374. doi:10.1016/j.pubrev.2013.11.023. ISSN 0363-8111.
  76. ^ Holbert, R. Lance; Hmielowski, Jay; Jain, Parul; Lather, Julie; Morey, Alyssa (1 March 2011). "Adding Nuance to the Study of Political Humor Effects: Experimental Research on Juvenalian Satire Versus Horatian Satire". American Behavioral Scientist. 55 (3): 187–211. doi:10.1177/0002764210392156. ISSN 0002-7642. S2CID 145783711.
  77. ^ Moufahim, Mona; Humphreys, Michael; Mitussis, Darryn; Fitchett, James (1 June 2007). "Interpreting discourse: a critical discourse analysis of the marketing of an extreme right party". Journal of Marketing Management. 23 (5–6): 537–558. doi:10.1362/026725707X212829. ISSN 0267-257X. S2CID 143368512.
  78. ^ "香港城市大學學生會 City University of Hong Kong Students' Union". www.facebook.com (in Simplified Chinese). Archived from the original on 29 March 2020. Retrieved 10 November 2019.
  79. ^ Emergency Response Unit (30 November 2019). "Notification on Emergency Response Unit (ERU) (56)" (PDF). City University of Hong Kong Emergency Response Unit. Archived (PDF) from the original on 7 January 2022. Retrieved 8 September 2020.
  80. ^ a b "城大教務會、顧問委員會通過 在校園安裝電子出入系統 | 立場報道 | 立場新聞". 立場新聞 Stand News. Archived from the original on 29 December 2021. Retrieved 8 September 2020.

External links[edit]