The current political problem in Hong Kong lies in the chaos of the relationship between the executive, the legislative and the judiciary, which has led to the failure of the executive-led system with the chief executive at the core in Hong Kong. In Hong Kong in the past, even in the era of British rule, the chief executive (or the governor) had very great powers to ensure that Hong Kong was politically in line with China (or the United Kingdom) national interests and that there would be no subversion of the country. The British government In order to maintain this system, a political department was established, especially within the Royal Hong Kong Police. Most of the members are intelligence personnel from the British MI6, directly following orders from the British headquarters. It is the most important thing for the British to ensure political stability in Hong Kong. An important institution, this department was abolished before the return of Hong Kong in 1995. As you can see in the picture, the Hong Kong Political Department, literally translated in English, is called a special department, you can know the weight of this department, and this department is basically British, and there are very few Hong Kong people. The administrative-led mechanism has ensured that Hong Kong is politically stable and economically gives full play to its advantages of freedom. Therefore, it has rapidly emerged as the financial center of Asia in about 30 years after the Second World War. After the reform and opening up, it has become the world’s capital to enter. The gateway to China. The biggest bug in Hong Kong now is that the power of the Chief Executive is restricted by the Legislative Yuan, and the Legislative Council is easily controlled by populism. Therefore, the Chief Executive has become a lame duck. Political chaos has led to a further division of society. The yellow and blue factions Internal friction with each other. The legislation of the National People’s Congress this time is equivalent to clearly defining the chaotic “separation of powers”. Hong Kong only has an executive-led system with the chief executive at the core. The future direction of Hong Kong’s legislation and judiciary must meet the requirements of national strategy, instead of allowing external forces to pass legislation And justice to interfere with Hong Kong’s administration. Under the premise of political stability, although there will still be many voices of opposition from foreign countries, Hong Kong’s international status will soon return to the level before the turmoil.