請各位先登陸 (studentID,Moodle 密碼登陸),後編輯
請各位使用左方之工具列上的上載文件連結上載習作相關的相片

Hao Tie-chuan Denies Public Nomination

出自香港新聞網 - 樹仁新傳系學生實習習作

跳轉到: 導航, 搜尋

(A news lead is supposed to be short and terse. Therefore you don't need to spell out the title of Mr Hao in full to avoid bloating your lead unnecessarily. You can call him, for example, a central government's liaison official in Hong Kong. You said Hao "appreciated the speech given by....", I don't think appreciate is the right expression. It should be "agreed" or "concurred with". Since your story lacks the views of the opposite camps, it is one-sided and looks like a piece of propaganda serving only Hao's interest. You should present the pan-democrats' argument on the subject to balance your report.)


November 26, 2013 Wong Yik Man Sherman


Hao Tie-chuan, Director of the Publicity, Culture and Sports Department of the Central Government's Hong Kong Liaison Office, disagreed that there should be public nomination or party nomination in Hong Kong Chief Executive Election 2017.


During a talk in Hong Kong Shue Yan University this afternoon, Hao Tie-chuan appreciated the speech given by Beijing's top official on Hong Kong's Basic Law Li Fei recently on the issue of nominating candidates for Hong Kong chief executive. He claimed that Li Fei's speech had stated clear that since anyone who had fulfilled the requirements in the Basic Law could strive for nomination from the nominating committee, both the right to vote and the right to be elected would be reasonably protected.


He disapproved both public nomination and party nomination, since they had no legal basis in the Basic Law, while the current legal system had protected the right to be elected. He repeatedly stressed that as being part of China, Hong Kong people must obey the Basic Law and the Constitution of the People's Republic of China. He also denied there should be policy to ensure individuals becoming candidates, as that would jeopardize others' right to be elected and the authority of the nominating committee.


"All roads lead to Rome," said Hao, when he claimed that Hong Kong's democracy would proceed even if Hong Kong had an election system different from other western countries.


When asked about the size of the nominating committee and the number of candidates to be allowed, Hao said those should be left to be discussed by citizens.

個人工具