字幕列表 影片播放 列印英文字幕 We're following Kent. On weekdays, he works a summer job at a convenience store. On weekends, he protests. It's been a summer of chaos. People here are enraged about China's growing influence. They have paralyzed the city. Staging strikes, barricading streets and occupying the international airport. The government has dug in its heels. The police have cracked down with impunity. And in response, protesters have embraced hardcore tactics. Leading the charge are young men and women, many of them students on summer break. Some tell us they would die for this movement. But now, the summer is coming to an end. So we came to hear from the voices behind the masks. Can they sustain the fight? And how far will they go in the face of unyielding resistance? We meet up with a young team of medics. They're gathering at a hotel. It's part of an underground network of safe houses that open their doors to people supporting the movement. Most protesters don't organize overtly. They worry they'll be arrested. But the medics take the extra risk. The idea that this is somehow a game and that they can opt in and out begs the question, are they prepared to face the real life consequences of standing up to China? We catch up with Kent as he makes his way to a protest. This building houses a pro-Beijing party. Frontline protesters, like Kent, see some violence as the only way to force change. That attitude could undermine popular support for the movement. But as we cycled through neighborhoods, we see residents on the sidelines urging them on with water, food and riot gear. And weeks after protests began, hundreds of thousands are still coming out. As the day winds down, protesters stand outside police and government headquarters contemplating their next move. The standoff in Hong Kong continues. But this summer's fervor will be put to the test when many of these protesters head back to school. People on the streets disperse peacefully and Kent leaves with them, a little deflated.