Ricky Yeung Sau-churk worked for years as a salaryman, reinvented himself as an edgy artist and found peace and fulfillment as an art teacher in his 40s. He's retired now, but still contributing to community art and teaching.
Internationally acclaimed Hong Kong photojournalist Vincent Yu on taking "one best shot" for every story and running his Upper Station Gallery.
Young and fearless, Zhao Sile is a feminist, human rights activist and journalist. She tells Varsity about the ups and downs of her career and how she persists in writing stories about controversial subjects in face of adversity.
She has exhausted her savings and has long given up the pretty clothes and make-up she used to wear on a regular basis. Tammy Cheung Hung tells Varsity how the documentary-maker's life has transformed her "from being seen by others to seeing others."
She's just crazy --- about Cantonese that is. Meet Cecile Gamst Berg, the Norwegian who has made it a life mission to make Cantonese a world language, starting with her unconventional language classes and outlandish online videos.
How a student project led Hong Kong youngster Charles Watson to become a social entrepreneur providing solar-powered computers to developing world. By Cherry Ge
Eastern’s Chan Yuen-ting sacrificed her studies in pursuit of football, and now she’s both the youngest head coach, and the first female head coach of a top-tier local team.
She had a dazzling career spanning Hong Kong, Taiwan, Japan and Korea as a teenage sweetheart. She gave it up to become a wife and mother. She survived divorce to bring up two children and embark on a new career as a clay artist. Varsity meets Gloria Yip Wan-yee.
Meet Johnee Lau Kwun-yiu, the young creator of Galaman - or Armpit Man - Hong Kong's baddest superhero. Lau tells Varsity how getting a bad grade in his public exams led him to first to question his own ability, and then on a journey to discovering his talent for animation.
Rosanda Mok Ka-han was one of the long-time district councillors who lost their seats in last year's local elections. Instead of calling it a day on her 15-year political career, she's taken up the leadership of the Association for Democracy and People's Livelihood - and she pledges more opportunities for younger members and a tougher line on democracy.