Yuki Tsang

Yuki Tsang

Associate video producer

Yuki is a contributor to Inkstone. She is a video producer at South China Morning Post.

Location
Hong Kong
Language spoken
English, Mandarin, Cantonese, Korean
Areas of Expertise
Video editing
China’s female comedians tackle stereotypes
23-year-old comedian Qiqi is part of a new wave of young, female stand-up acts in China, breaking into a domain dominated by men. She is among those benefiting from a surge of interest in stand-up in China, thanks to a popular online show called Rock & Roast. Stand-up comedy began making inroads in China little more than a decade ago and became popular in recent years.  
Tired of work from home? Try a Ferris wheel
An amusement park in Tokyo has found a unique way to safely welcome back some visitors during the Covid-19 pandemic. The Yomiuriland park has opened its doors to people tired of working from home and is offering guests a way to roll on with business from a more uplifting location – the Ferris wheel. 
Mongolians fear loss of languages as China pushes Mandarin
China’s new language policy for schools in Inner Mongolia sparked rare protests and class boycotts in the region as locals fear the rules will suffocate their culture. Some parents have been threatened with layoffs, fines, and their children’s expulsion from school if they refuse to send their kids back to school. 
These countries have reported zero cases of Covid-19
Much of the world has been hit by Covid-19 and many countries are still struggling for months to get their individual outbreaks under control. Even for the handful of nations that have yet to report a single coronavirus infection to the World Health Organization, the effects of the global pandemic are devastating.
‘Respectable’ massage jobs risky for blind Chinese women
When Xiao Jia lost her sight at the age of 14, she was told that a “respectable” career choice would be for her to become a massage therapist. But she and many other practitioners later discover that the risk of sexual abuse and assault is a grim reality of their work.