Protesters ransacked the offices of the two agencies, stole money and damaged vehicles.
Hong Kong’s government temporarily closes its downtown headquarters ahead of fresh protests as student groups continue to demand that Chief Executive Carrie Lam step down.
Both Singapore and Hong Kong have long vied for the title of Asia's top financial destination, attracting international businesses from around the world.
Protesters are demanding the release of those detained during clashes with police last week, and an investigation into allegations of police brutality.
Chief Executive Carrie Lam has been under pressure after a historic protest called for her to step down over an extradition bill.
Protestors insist Lam resign and shelve the bill entirely, but Beijing has thrown their weight behind her.
Mike Pompeo also says US President Donald Trump's imposition of widespread tariffs on Chinese goods shows his willingness to confront Beijing.
The group says they will delay the interruptions until after the summer after devising new drone protocols.
Protest leaders call for Carrie Lam to resign, permanently shelve the bill and apologise for police tactics..
Chinese foreign ministry spokesman Geng Shuang calls the decision an attempt to 'listen more widely to the views of the community'.
The extradition bill has many concerned it may threaten the rule of law that underpins Hong Kong's international financial status.
Government offices close for the rest of the week as protests set to continue in Hong Kong.
Diplomatic efforts to resolve the crisis got a boost as the US assistant secretary of state for African affairs, Tibor Nagy, arrived in Khartoum.
British Foreign Secretary Jeremy Hunt says Hong Kong must take steps to protect its rights, freedoms and high degree of autonomy.
Police use water cannons and pepper spray on protesters outside the Legco building and held up signs warning demonstrators they are prepared to use force.
The disobedience campaign comes a week after a deadly raid on protesters in the capital left dozens dead.
A Chinese newspaper claims that certain "foreign forces" are trying to hurt the country by creating chaos in Hong Kong over an extradition bill that has prompted mass protests.
Two of the Muslim leaders have stepped down from their posts as provincial governors, President Maithripala Sirisena's office says.
The curbs has been criticise by opposition figures as being authoritarian.
The police have found envelopes with cash on some of the rioters prompting allegations of paid mobs.
Both sides have been at loggerheads over the new governing body that would rule Sudan for a three-year transitional period.
An American citizen arrested last year during months of anti-government protests was killed in a shooting at the prison where he was being held.
Protestors gathered in Brazilian cities on Wednesday to march against education spending freezes imposed by the government, which called the cuts 'non-obligatory spending' with relation to the government's own unstable fiscal situation.
Angry cyclone Fani survivors are protesting for slow relief efforts such as power and shelter.