Student leaders vow to continue protests, but numbers remain far below last week's peak.
Residents of Yunnan's Jinggu county say they don't dare go inside their damaged homes.
C.Y. Leung allegedly failed to declare a payment from an Australian company before being elected.
The move comes as the ruling Chinese Communist Party tries to boost its image in the eyes of the public.
Students say the government is limiting the scope of talks, and call for protests to continue.
Some had attended a poetry event in support of the Occupy movement, while one had posted a defiant photograph online.
A few hundred protesters remain camped out in three key locations amid negotiations over talks with officials.
He says the nonviolent protest in the special Chinese territory has 'profound' significance for people across the globe.
Pro-democracy protest leaders say withdrawal from occupation sites shouldn't be a prerequisite for further dialogue.
They call for 'good faith' talks to end the deadlock over election reforms for the former British colony.
Some of those arrested are found to have 'triad' connections, while attacks on journalists are also reported.
While mass protests shrink, campaigners block access to government headquarters in Central.
But C.Y. Leung says his second-in-command will hold talks with student protest leaders.
She is accused of sending a politically sensitive document to a contact outside China.
The authorities block social media sites and limit news coverage to dampen support for Occupy Central.
They say they will escalate protests if the chief executive fails to heed their calls to resign.