A Study of Human Rights Non-Government Organizations (NGOs) as Social Movement Organizations (SMOs) in Hong Kong, China: Implications for Higher Education

By Maria Lai-Ling Lam, Maria Lai-Ling Lam and Lewis Hon-Chung Lam.

Published by The Humanities Collection

Format Price
Article: Print $US10.00
Article: Electronic $US5.00

The study is designed to understand the on-going accomplishments of human rights NGOs as social movement organizations (SMOs) in Hong Kong and to explore strategies.

Keywords: Human Rights, Social Movement, Organization Actors, Civil Society, Framing, Non-Government Organizations, Resource Mobilization Theory, Political Process Model, Hong Kong, Higher Education Institutions

International Journal of the Humanities, Volume 3, Issue 9, pp.105-118. Article: Print (Spiral Bound). Article: Electronic (PDF File; 1.893MB).

Dr. Maria Lai-Ling Lam

Alice Lai-heung Lam holds the degree of Bachelor of Arts and Master of Arts in Public Policy and Management, and Master of Arts in Arbitration and Dispute Resolution from the City University of Hong Kong. She is now pursuing her legal professional career. She had worked in Hong Kong Government for more than twenty years.

Dr. Maria Lai-Ling Lam

Dr. Maria Lai-ling Lam is an Associate Professor of Business Administration at Malone College, Canton, Ohio, U.S. She holds the degrees of Bachelor of Business Administration, Master of Business Administration, Master of Arts in Religion Studies, from the Chinese University of Hong Kong, and a Ph.D. in Business Administration from George Washington University. She has more than twenty years of professional experience in marketing and organization behavior in China business. She is a fellow of International Academy of Intercultural Research; and a member of several professional bodies. She has published one book and several articles. Her research interest is corporate social movement in China, cross-cultural negotiation, and business education.

Lewis Hon-Chung Lam

Lewis Hon-chung Lam is a peace maker and creative writer. He was born and raised up in Hong Kong and has witnessed many changes about human rights movement in Hong Kong from 1998 to 2006. He holds the degree of Bachelor of Arts in Social Science from the University of Hong Kong. He attended the C.S. Lewis Triennial conference in Oxford and Cambridge Universities in 2005 and spent one month in Britain to understand the development of civil society. In May and June, 2006, he resided in Chongqing University, Dalian University of Technology, Beijing University, and Tsinghua University, to understand the issues of human rights and the role of non-government organizations in contemporary China.


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