Whilst in the previous chapter, social media has become the major platform for ethnic minorities to express these struggles, there has been growing concerns on the role of public service (radio) broadcasting as an effective channel for ethnic ‘activism’. This chapter unravels the divergent narrativities and politics around ‘minority recognition’ in the spatiality of broadcasting, by way of discussing the role of public service broadcasting as a space of (mediated) belonging. I also hope to contribute to the debates about the intricate bordering and politics of affective listening, in the case of public service broadcasting and an ethno-cultural and mediascape such as Hong Kong.