There is evidence to suggest a low concern in relation to missing women due to elevated child sex ratios in Hong Kong.
Sex-disaggregated data on infant mortality in Hong Kong does not suggest a son bias, with males having a slightly higher mortality rate than females. With respect to access to education, in 2009 the Women’s Commission reported that gender parity in primary and secondary education had been achieved in Hong Kong, with women outnumbering men in tertiary education. However, despite these advances, the Women’s Foundation reports that gender segregation in education is deeply entrenched, which may indicate differences in family expectations of sons and daughters. The Education Bureau in Hong Kong has embarked on an “equal opportunities for all subjects” initiative, rejecting the practice of streaming girl and boy students to different subjects, which reinforces gender stereotyping at an early age. However data on the effectiveness of the program is not yet available.
 CIA. https://www.cia.gov/library/publications/the-world-factbook/fields/2018.html (accessed 28/03/2014)  Computed by Pr. S. Klasen using the method discussed in S. Klasen and C. Wink (2002), "A Turning Point in Gender Bias in Mortality? An Update on the Number of Missing Women", Population and Development Review, 28, pp. 285-312.  Women’s Commission of Hong Kong (2011) p.34  Women’s Commission of Hong Kong (2011), p.16  The Women’s Foundation (2006), p.11  Economic and Social Commission for Asia and the Pacific (2009), p.16