|Union||Hong Kong Rugby Football Union|
|Head coach||Jo Hull|
|World Rugby ranking|
|Current||18 (as of 23 November 2020)|
| Hong Kong 14–42 Japan |
( Kumagaya, Japan 8 April 1998)
| Hong Kong 81–0 Malaysia |
( Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia 18 December 2010)
| New Zealand 121–0 Hong Kong |
( Dublin, Ireland 13 August 2017)
|Appearances||1 (First in 2017)|
|Best result||12 (2017)|
The Hong Kong women's national rugby union team first played in 1998.
Hong Kong made their World Cup debut at the 2017 Women's Rugby World Cup.
2017 Women's Rugby World Cup squad:
(Full internationals only)
See Women's international rugby for information about the status of international games and match numbering
Full international matches only:
|1998-04-08||Japan||42–14||Hong Kong||Kumagaya Rugby Stadium||[8/1/1]|
|1998-04-12||Japan||39–0||Hong Kong||Kumagaya Rugby Stadium||[9/2/2]|
|2000-12-15 (WCQ)||Hong Kong||0–62||Japan||Aberdeen Park, Hong Kong||[3/11/3]|
|2005-06-03 (WCQ)||Hong Kong||0–78||Japan||Bangkok||[4/18/4]|
|2005-06-05 (WCQ)||Thailand||20–18||Hong Kong||Bangkok||[2/5/2]|
|2006-11-17 (AC)||Hong Kong||12–0||Singapore||Kunming||[6/1/1]|
|2006-11-19 (AC)||China||31–7||Hong Kong||Kunming||[2/7/1]|
|2008-06-03 (AC)||Hong Kong||6–8||Uzbekistan||Taldykorgan, Kazakhstan||[8/1/1]|
|2008-06-07 (AC)||Hong Kong||49–0||Kyrgyzstan||Taldykorgan, Kazakhstan||[9/2/1]|
|2008-12-04||Singapore||10–10||Hong Kong||Saint Andrew's School, Singapore||[8/10/2]|
|2008-12-05||Singapore||0–5||Hong Kong||Yio Chu Kang Stadium, Singapore||[9/11/3]|
|2009-10-10||Hong Kong||22–17||Singapore||Hong Kong||[12/11/4]|
|2009-11-04 (WCQ)||Hong Kong||14–58||Kazakhstan||Republic Polytechnic, Singapore||[13/42/1]|
|2009-11-06 (WCQ)||Singapore||3–16||Hong Kong||Padang, Singapore||[11/14/5]|
|2010-05-22||Japan||17–0||Hong Kong||Prince Chichibu Memorial Stadium, Tokyo||[27/15/5]|
|2010-12-18||Malaysia||0–81||Hong Kong||Royal Selangor Club, Kuala Lumpur||[2/16/1]|
|2011-04-29||Hong Kong||0–15||Japan||Hong Kong||[17/28/6]|
|2011-05-21||Hong Kong||53–8||Singapore||Hong Kong||[18/14/6]|
|2012-05-19||Japan||61–15||Hong Kong||Chichibunomiya Rugby Stadium, Tokyo||[29/19/7]|
|2012-07-05 (AC)||Japan||41–17||Hong Kong||Kunshan, China||[30/20/8]|
|2012-07-07 (AC)||China||3–27||Hong Kong||Kunshan, China||[9/21/2]|
|2012-12-12||Singapore||21–45||Hong Kong||Yio Chu Kang Stadium||[17/22/7]|
|2012-12-15||Singapore||17–44||Hong Kong||Yio Chu Kang Stadium||[18/23/8]|
|2012-04-27||Hong Kong||29–0||Singapore||Hong Kong||[24/18/9]|
|2013-09-04 (AC)||Japan||82–0||Hong Kong||Almaty Central Stadium, Almaty||[32/25/9]|
|2013-09-07 (AC)||Singapore||17–15||Hong Kong||Almaty Central Stadium, Almaty||[21/26/10]|
|2014-05-18||Hong Kong||10–13||Kazakhstan||Aberdeen Sports Ground, Hong Kong||[27/54/2]|
|2014-05-21 (AC)||Hong Kong||15–14||Japan||Aberdeen Sports Ground, Hong Kong||[28/35/10]|
|2014-05-24 (AC)||Hong Kong||53–5||Singapore||Aberdeen Sports Ground, Hong Kong||[29/24/10]|
|2015-04-25 (AC)||Kazakhstan||40–0||Hong Kong||Almaty Central Stadium, Almaty||[64/28/3]|
|2015-05-23 (AC)||Hong Kong||12–27||Japan||Aberdeen Sports Ground, Hong Kong||[29/38/10]|
|2016-12-09 (AC)||Hong Kong||45–7||Fiji||Hong Kong||[32/4/1]|
|2016-12-17 (AC)||Hong Kong||8–20||Japan||Hong Kong||[33/40/11]|
|2017-06-03||Spain||41–18||Hong Kong||Medina del Campo||[118/34/2]|
|2017-07-08 (AC)||Japan||58–0||Hong Kong||Shiroyama||[42/35/12]|
|2017-07-15 (AC)||Hong Kong||19–60||Japan||Hong Kong||[36/43/13]|
|2017-08-09 (WC)||Canada||98–0||Hong Kong||Billings Park UCD, Dublin||[123/37/1]|
|2017-08-13 (WC)||New Zealand||121–0||Hong Kong||Billings Park UCD, Dublin||[89/38/1]|
|2017-08-17 (WC)||Wales||39–15||Hong Kong||UCD Bowl, Dublin||[181/39/1]|
|2017-08-22 (WC)||Spain||31–7||Hong Kong||Queen's University Belfast||[123/40/3]|
|2017-08-26 (WC)||Japan||44–5||Hong Kong||Queen's University Belfast||[-/41/11]|
|2019-05-24 (APC)||Fiji||10–29||Hong Kong||Churchill Park, Lautoka||[9/44/2]|
|2019-05-28 (APC)||Hong Kong||12–34||Samoa||Churchill Park, Lautoka||[-/-/-]|
The Gold Bauhinia Star is the highest Bauhinia Star rank in the honours system of Hong Kong, created in 1997 to replace the British honours system of the Order of the British Empire after the transfer of sovereignty to People's Republic of China and the establishment of the Hong Kong Special Administrative Region (HKSAR). It is awarded to those who have given distinguished service to the community or rendered public or voluntary services of a very high degree of merit.
Hong Kong participated in the 2006 Asian Games held in Doha, Qatar with a total of 281 athletes in 30 different sports.
Where the Legend Begins is a 2002 Hong Kong television series produced by TVB. The series is based on the life story of Zhen Fu, a noble lady who lived during the Three Kingdoms period. It contains embellishments from folktales about Yan's romance with Cao Pi and Cao Zhi. The series was first aired in Hong Kong on TVB Jade from 24 June to 26 July in 2002.
Mighty Baby (絕世好B) is a 2002 Hong Kong comedy film directed by Chan Hing-ka and Patrick Leung. A sequel to the 2001 film, La Brassiere, the film stars returning cast members Lau Ching-wan, Louis Koo, Carina Lau and Gigi Leung alongside new cast members Cecilia Cheung and Rosamund Kwan
The Condor Heroes Return is a Hong Kong television series loosely based on the stories of two characters in Louis Cha's novel The Legend of the Condor Heroes. The series was released overseas in October 1993 before broadcasting on TVB Jade in Hong Kong in March 1994.
The Smiling, Proud Wanderer is a Hong Kong wuxia television series adapted from Louis Cha's novel of the same title, starring Chow Yun-fat and Rebecca Chan. It was first broadcast on TVB Jade in Hong Kong from in 1984.
State of Divinity is a Hong Kong television series adapted from Louis Cha's novel The Smiling, Proud Wanderer. It was first broadcast on TVB in Hong Kong in 1996.
The Conqueror's Story is a Hong Kong television series based on the events in the Chu–Han Contention, an interregnum between the fall of the Qin dynasty and the founding of the Han dynasty in Chinese history. It was first broadcast in 2004 in Hong Kong on TVB Jade.
The Duke of Mount Deer is a Hong Kong television series adapted from Louis Cha's novel The Deer and the Cauldron. It was first aired on TVB in Hong Kong in 1998.
Hong Kong participated at the 16th Asian Games in Guangzhou, China.
Rain in the Heart is a 1990 Hong Kong television serial drama produced by TVB and starring Roger Kwok, Dominic Lam, Kathy Chow and Gallen Lo.
The Hong Kong women's sevens rugby union team represents Hong Kong at an international level and plays at the Hong Kong Women's Sevens and other international sevens tournaments.
The Last Conflict is a 1988 Hong Kong action crime thriller television film produced by TVB directed by Raymond Lee and starring Donnie Yen, Adia Chan, Francis Ng, Stephen Chow, Lau Kong and Andy Tai.
Line Walker =si3 tou4 hang4 ze2|cy=si tòuh hàhng jé}}; literally "Apostle Walker") is a 2014 Hong Kong crime thriller drama produced by TVB, starring Michael Miu, Charmaine Sheh and Raymond Lam as the main leads, with Sharon Chan, Benz Hui, Elena Kong, Sammy Sum, Oscar Leung and Toby Leung in major supporting roles. It is the first entry in the Line Walker series.
Doom+5 is a 2015 Hong Kong television series produced by Hong Kong Television Network. The first episode premiered on 15 June 2015.
The Hong Kong men's national field hockey team represents Hong Kong in men's international field hockey competitions.
Hong Kong competed at the 2018 Asian Games in Jakarta and Palembang, Indonesia, from 18 August to 2 September 2018. Hong Kong made its debut at the Asian Games in 1954 Manila, and the best achievement for the territory was in 2010 Asian Games held in neighboring Guangzhou, finishing with 8 gold, 15 silver and 17 bronze medals totaling 40 medals. At the previous edition in held 4 years later in Incheon, the total number of medals increased to 42, but the number of gold medals fell to 6, In Indonesia the performance of local athletes was satisfactory, improving the results obtained in 2010 and 2014 with 46 medals achieving the best results at the games.
The Exorcist's 2nd Meter, also known as The Exorcist's Meter 2.0, is a 2020 Hong Kong supernatural television drama produced by Television Broadcasts Limited (TVB). Serving as the second season to 2017's The Exorcist's Meter, Kenneth Ma, Mandy Wong and Moon Lau return to reprise their roles, while Hubert Wu portrays an entirely new character.