For centuries (heck, it's even noted in The Bible!), people -- male and female -- have variously observed, sighed and wailed about how it is that a good man is hard to find. For many heterosexual women (and gay men too?), they're of course referring to how difficult it is to find good "significant other" material.
But in a more general sense, it is too often felt that the world is too often full of men (and women) who just are too selfish, self-centered, weak and/or encumbered with some other failing to allow them to be truly worthy of being respected and liked -- and this especially so with regards to many a political leader and others in positions of great power and -- this they seem to tend to forget -- equally great responsibility.
Although the very co-existence of the People's Republic of China and the Republic of China (AKA Taiwan) bear testimony to his inability to completely heal the rifts between the Chinese people(s), Dr. Sun Yat Sen (1866-1925)'s being one of those hard-to-find good (political) men can be seen in how he is considered to be the father of modern China and revered by Chinese people on both sides of the Taiwan Strait and elsewhere in the world, with memorials and museums to him being found not only on the Chinese mainland and Taiwan but also places as far-flung as Hong Kong, Macau, Penang, Singapore, Honolulu and San Francisco.
Born in the Chinese province of Kwantung (now known as Guangdong), Sun Yat Sen was sent to school and later attended university (where he studied medical science) in Hong Kong. To help commemorate this, the people behind the Dr. Sun Yat Sen Museum located in Hong Kong's Mid-Levels decided to commission and erect a statue of the medical doctor turned revolutionary and statesman in the institution's forecourt that shows him as a youthful student rather than an older man (like is usually the case -- and is so with a bust that can be found inside of the same museum).
Another rare (i.e., hard-to-find) attribute of the statue in the upper photo of this Photo Hunt entry is that it shows the Chinese leader attired in traditional Chinese garb; for, as an adult, he usually appeared in public attired in Western suits or a Japanese-Western civilian-military hybrid suit that came to be known as the Sun Yat Sen suit. (Since the latter also came to be favored by Mao Zedong, it is also erroneously known as a Mao suit -- but we know better (now), don't we?! ;b)