Chinese Representative Council

The Chinese Representative Council was a council consisting of leading local Chinese and Eurasian community leaders by Japan during the Japanese occupation of Hong Kong.wikipedia
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Japanese occupation of Hong Kong

Japanese occupationHong KongJapanese
The Chinese Representative Council was a council consisting of leading local Chinese and Eurasian community leaders by Japan during the Japanese occupation of Hong Kong.
They also set up the puppet Chinese Representative Council and Chinese Cooperative Council consisting of local leading Chinese and Eurasian community leaders.

Chinese Cooperative Council

He established two councils for managing the local Chinese population, the Chinese Representative Council and Chinese Cooperative Council.
After Sakai was replaced by Lieutenant General Isogai Rensuke in late January 1942, two councils, the Chinese Representative Council and the Chinese Cooperative Council were established, replacing the Rehabilitation Advisory Committee on 30 March 1942.

Li Tse-fong

During the Japanese occupation of Hong Kong, he was appointed by the Japanese to the Chinese Representative Council and the Chinese Cooperative Council.

Governor of Hong Kong

GovernorHong Kong GovernorGovernor and Commander-in-Chief, Hong Kong
After British Governor of Hong Kong Mark Aitchison Young surrendered to Japan after the Battle of Hong Kong on 25 December 1941, Hong Kong fell under the Japanese military occupation for 3 years and 8 months.

Mark Aitchison Young

Sir Mark YoungMark YoungSir Mark Aitchison Young
After British Governor of Hong Kong Mark Aitchison Young surrendered to Japan after the Battle of Hong Kong on 25 December 1941, Hong Kong fell under the Japanese military occupation for 3 years and 8 months.

Battle of Hong Kong

Hong KongJapanese invasion of Hong KongJapanese invasion
After British Governor of Hong Kong Mark Aitchison Young surrendered to Japan after the Battle of Hong Kong on 25 December 1941, Hong Kong fell under the Japanese military occupation for 3 years and 8 months.

Takashi Sakai

Sakai TakashiSakai, Takashi
On January 1942, two weeks after the British surrender, Lieutenant General Takashi Sakai invited some 130 leading Chinese and Eurasian leaders to a formal luncheon at the Peninsula Hotel in Kowloon.

The Peninsula Hong Kong

Peninsula HotelThe Peninsula HotelPeninsula Hong Kong
On January 1942, two weeks after the British surrender, Lieutenant General Takashi Sakai invited some 130 leading Chinese and Eurasian leaders to a formal luncheon at the Peninsula Hotel in Kowloon.

Greater East Asia Co-Prosperity Sphere

Greater East Asian Co-Prosperity SphereCo-Prosperity SphereNew Order in East Asia
In the meeting, Saikai stressed that the Chinese and Japanese should work together for the Greater East Asia Co-Prosperity Sphere.

Rensuke Isogai

Isogai RensukeIsogai, Rensuke
In late January 1942, Lieutenant General Isogai Rensuke became the governor of the occupied territory.

Robert Kotewall

R. H. KotewallRobert Hormus KotewallRobert H. Kotewall
The Japanese appointed Lo Kuk-wo (Robert Kotewall), former member of the Executive Council and the Legislative Council in the pre-war period, to be the chairman of the Chinese Representative Council, which consisted of three and from April 1942 four members when Chan Lim-pak was added.

Executive Council of Hong Kong

Executive CouncilExecutiveHong Kong Executive Council
The Japanese appointed Lo Kuk-wo (Robert Kotewall), former member of the Executive Council and the Legislative Council in the pre-war period, to be the chairman of the Chinese Representative Council, which consisted of three and from April 1942 four members when Chan Lim-pak was added.

Legislative Council of Hong Kong

Legislative CouncilHong Kong Legislative CouncilLegco
The Japanese appointed Lo Kuk-wo (Robert Kotewall), former member of the Executive Council and the Legislative Council in the pre-war period, to be the chairman of the Chinese Representative Council, which consisted of three and from April 1942 four members when Chan Lim-pak was added.

Bank of East Asia

The Bank of East AsiaThe Bank of East Asia LimitedCanada

Sham Shui Po

ShamshuipoGolden Computer ArcadeGolden Computer Centre and Golden Computer Arcade
In November 1942, Chan Lim-pak announced on behalf of the council that the Japanese were considering allowing a business syndicate to run a "pleasure resort" centre, which meant brothels, in Shamshuipo.

Wang Jingwei regime

Reorganized National Government of ChinaReorganized National Government of the Republic of ChinaWang Jingwei Government
In January 1943, Chan Lim-pak, Lau Tin-shing and Lo Kuk-wo made explicit public statements in support of the declaration of war against the United States and the United Kingdom by the Reorganized National Government of China, the puppet regime presided over by Wang Ching-wei.

Wang Jingwei

Wang Ching-weiWang ZhaomingWang
In January 1943, Chan Lim-pak, Lau Tin-shing and Lo Kuk-wo made explicit public statements in support of the declaration of war against the United States and the United Kingdom by the Reorganized National Government of China, the puppet regime presided over by Wang Ching-wei.

C. Grenville Alabaster

C. G. AlabasterChalinor Grenville AlabasterChaloner Grenville Alabaster
Although he was not seen as a traitor, as he was advised by three of the senior members of the Hong Kong British government, R. A. C. North, Grenville Alabaster and J. A. Fraser to cooperate with the Japanese to the extent that the interest of the local Chinese might be safeguarded before the occupation, Kotewell and Li Tse-fong, who held many posts before the war including the Legislative Council never won reappointment of any public positions after the war.

John Fraser (British Army officer, born 1896)

John Alexander FraserJ. A. FraserJohn Fraser
Although he was not seen as a traitor, as he was advised by three of the senior members of the Hong Kong British government, R. A. C. North, Grenville Alabaster and J. A. Fraser to cooperate with the Japanese to the extent that the interest of the local Chinese might be safeguarded before the occupation, Kotewell and Li Tse-fong, who held many posts before the war including the Legislative Council never won reappointment of any public positions after the war.

President of the Legislative Council of Hong Kong

President of the Legislative CouncilPresidentLegislative Council President
The representative advisory bodies during the time were the Chinese Representative Council and Chinese Cooperative Council.

Lo Man-kam

Man-kam LoMan Kam LoM. K. Lo
The committee held 59 meetings and was later on replaced by the Chinese Representative Council and Chinese Cooperative Council, in which he was member of the latter.