After a month of protests that saw as many as two million people in the streets at one time, Hong Kong's Special Administrative Region (SAR) government claims it has made a decision to no longer pursue an extradition bill with Mainland China.
Protest leaders say Ms Lam still hasn't gone far enough, demanding she formally scrap the measure altogether. "She is still running away from the problem", Lo said.
"We can not find the word "dead" in any of the laws in Hong Kong or in any legal proceedings in the Legislative Council [Legco]", Civil Human Rights Front convener Jimmy Sham (岑子傑) and co-convener Bonnie Leung (梁穎敏) said in statements in English and Cantonese.
"There are still lingering doubts about the government's sincerities or worries over whether the government will restart the [extradition bill] process in the legislative council".
"I reiterate here, there is no such plan. The bill is dead", she said. They said they wanted to carry their protest message to those on the mainland, where state-run media have not covered the protests widely but have focused instead on clashes with police and property damage.
For weeks, protesters have held demonstrations against the government's attempt to change extradition laws to allow suspects to be sent to China for trial. A few hundred demonstrators shattered thick glass panels to enter the building and wreaked havoc for three hours, spray-painting slogans on the chamber walls, overturning furniture and damaging electronic voting and fire prevention systems.
Lam said on Tuesday that investigations would take place under the Department of Justice "in accordance with the evidence, the law and also the prosecution code".