Likewise, Lam's administration, having botched the extradition law, has said that it won't revive the matter before October, if then.
"Withdraw the evil bill, release the protesters, there were no riots, only a tyrannical government", protest leader Joshua Wong told the crowd.
Although the company did not specify which goods have been shelved, it is likely a shoe range designed by a Japanese collaborator that showed support to Hong Kong residents protesting against a proposed extradition reform.
Protests are continuing in Hong Kong against the extradition bill.
Specifically, it would allow them to send those accused of criminal offences for trial in mainland China. Others shouted, "Condemn excessive force by police and release protesters".
Police chief Stephen Lo warned of consequences for outbreaks of violence and condemned what he said was an environment of hostility making his officers' task hard. Black-clad and masked, they sat peacefully outside government headquarters.
The activists have seized on the G20 summit of world leaders in Japan this week to appeal for the former British colony's plight to be put on the agenda, a move certain to rile Beijing, which has vowed not to tolerate such discussion. "It's the government who forces us to come out", said Paul Chan, 27.
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As world leaders gather at the G20 summit in Osaka, Japan, leading newspapers from participating countries, except China, carry full-page ads calling attention to Hong Kong people's fight against the extradition bill.
Images of police firing rubber bullets and tear gas beneath gleaming skyscrapers this month near the heart of the financial centre grabbed global headlines and drew condemnation from worldwide rights groups and protest organizers.
Opponents of the extradition bill see it as a threat to the rule of law and fear it would put them at the mercy of China's justice system where human rights are not guaranteed.
The latest protest follows weeks of unrest that have seen millions of people from all walks of life clog streets in the Asian finance hub, posing the greatest popular challenge to Chinese leader Xi Jinping since he came to power in 2012.
Hong Kong activists hope the ads will arouse worldwide attention to the issue that has sparked widespread protests in the city and bring global pressure to bear on the administration of Chief Executive Carrie Lam Cheng Yuet-ngor to completely scrap the now-suspended legislation, the Hong Kong Economic Journal reports.
Protesters opposed to legislation they fear would reduce Hong Kong's judicial independence yesterday rallied outside the Hong Kong Department of Justice, as the territory's leader remained out of public view for a second week.
Organizers said about 50,000 people rallied previous year, while police put the number at 9,800 at its peak.