The law, which passed by a 40-2 vote, allows the city's national security department to run background checks on potential candidates and sets up a committee to ensure that the candidates are "patriotic."
He and his family can no longer travel to the country.
The amendments will allow the city's national security department to perform background checks of potential candidates. Voters will only directly elect 20 lawmakers, as opposed to the usual 35.
Opponents say the new national security law is a tool to quash pro-democracy dissent in the Chinese territory, but supporters have said it ensures that officials in charge of the city are Chinese loyalists focused on public order and economic development.
A report out of Hong Kong has predicted mass arrests, prosecutions and disqualifications from public office for those who attend the vigil marking 31 years since the massacre in Beijing.
Beijing doesn't have human rights requirements like future Olympic host cities Paris and Los Angeles, which are scheduled to host the 2024 and 2028 Summer Olympics, respectively.
Yang Jiechi called for "mutual respect" between the U.S. and China, saying diplomatic relations should be handled in a "constructive way."
The nonagenarian was told her identity had been used to commit a serious crime and that she needed to transfer funds in order to be cleared of involvement.
The 45-year-old man was arrested Saturday along with three other men and two women in connection to a string of robberies that occurred over the past two months.
In a six-minute, three-mile car chase, the suspect sped through four red lights and crashed into a bus, two private cars, two taxis and a police vehicle along the way.
"Over the past year, the People's Republic of China (PRC) has continued to dismantle Hong Kong's high degree of autonomy, in violation of its obligations under the Sino-British Joint Declaration and Hong Kong's Basic Law," Blinken wrote in a statement on Wednesday.
China's top legislative body proposed the changes this month and began debating them on Monday.
Clips, shared widely on social media, show China's top foreign affairs chief, Yang Jiechi, clash with Antony Blinken, his U.S. counterpart.
"Loyalty to the motherland is a basic political ethic of all public office holders and aspirants anywhere in the world," Chinese Foreign Minister Wang Yi said. "Hong Kong is no exception."
China's continued crackdown on opposition voices comes just weeks after Beijing warned President Joe Biden's administration not to interfere in Hong Kong.
China is attempting to control the global conversation about its escalations in Hong Kong and its treatment of Uighurs.
A look at those to have been named as nominees for the coveted prize, before the winner is revealed later in the year.
"Hong Kong affairs are purely China's internal affairs and allow for no foreign interference," a foreign ministry spokesperson said.
President-elect Biden's pick for secretary of state, Antony Blinken, had tweeted in support of Hong Kong, saying the new administration would stand up to Beijing.
China's foreign ministry further pushed the false equivalence on Thursday when its spokesperson accused the United States of double standards.
Authorities in Hong Kong said Wednesday that they had detained 53 pro-democracy activists and organizers involved in last year's unofficial primary elections.
Beijing professor Tian Feilong, a proponent of the Beijing's Hong Kong national security law, said the Chinese government should be preparing for a "non-peaceful reunification" of Taiwan.
The U.S. and China this week exchanged tit-for-tat sanctions over Hong Kong, where Beijing is continuing its crackdown on pro-democracy activists.
In his first appearance Wednesday since causing a fresh diplomatic row with Australia, government spokesperson Zhao Lijian urged the incoming Biden administration to restart talks with China.
China is revoking visa exemptions for U.S. diplomats visiting Hong Kong and Macau and imposing sanctions on Congress members.
China's foreign ministry did not say which high-level officials would be affected, but Secretary of State Mike Pompeo is reportedly likely to be among them.
The State Department imposed the sanctions on 14 Chinese lawmakers over the clampdown on freedoms in Hong Kong.
Three pro-democracy leaders were imprisoned for between 7 and 13.5 months on Wednesday for their role in anti-government protests.
The Five Eyes intelligence sharing group has strongly criticized China for disqualifying the four lawmakers.