Skip to content

What is the Hongkong Prize?

Hongkong Prize is one of Asia’s premier awards, drawing thousands of applicants every year and inspiring students to pursue their passion and become leaders of tomorrow. Additionally, this competition promotes academic excellence and extracurricular activities. If students wish to enter, please visit its website and speak to an official to understand more about its rules.

This year’s Hongkong Prize ceremony took place Sunday and saw several exciting victories, such as To My Nineteen-Year-Old Self winning the top film prize and Detective Vs. Sleuths taking home best TV series. Additionally, many other films and series received nominations.

The Hongkong Prize welcomes writers from around the globe – not only those writing in Chinese – to help honor its diverse Asian cultures and honor nonfiction works alongside fiction pieces.

Participants looking to participate in the Hongkong Prize should visit its official website to familiarize themselves with its rules and regulations, read feedback from previous participants to gauge success, and see how other entries have fared against each other. Although highly competitive contest, entering Hongkong Prize may be well worth your effort if your work deserves recognition from others.

Scientists who wish to compete for the Hongkong Prize should submit an original article that fulfills certain criteria. This can include clinical trials (both prospective and retrospective), observational or epidemiological research studies, basic science research studies or case reports – case reports, reviews or letters sent directly to editors are not acceptable; additionally, authors must be first-authored; no previously published or submitted for publication articles are accepted.

Many hongkong prize finalists are dedicated to social justice and community service, such as founding a nonprofit that shelters homeless adults or developing liquid biopsy, which allows doctors to detect cancer faster. Furthermore, several finalists have even served prison time due to their activism.

Joshua Wong is an emerging activist who has spoken out against Beijing’s rule in Hong Kong. He led the 2014 “Umbrella” protest movement and later was arrested by authorities; today, Wong remains a leading voice fighting for freedom and democracy. A jury composed of experts from academia and industry awarded Wong this prize; other nominees are scholars who have made significant contributions in their fields; winners will receive both cash awards as well as access to research facilities in Hong Kong during an awards ceremony to take place at University of Hong Kong.

Next article

Sydney Pools Review