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The Palace Museum posters did not involve any politics

出自香港新聞網 - 樹仁新傳系學生實習習作

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Managing director of JCDecaux Pearl & Dean Limited Shirley Chan Lai-kwan said Palace Museum posters that put up in the walkway connecting the Central and Hong Kong MTR stations was only an advertising campaign, and she does not think that this incident could involve politics.


Speaking at Hong Kong Shue Yan University, Chan said, JCDecaux Pearl & Dean Limited responses for selling advertising positions, we would not get involve in customers’ advertising content. “The Palace Museum poster is just a simple campaign, how the clients explained the project is their business”, said Chan. She said the Palace Museum posters simply are advertisement, she did not think her company was involved in political turmoil.


Chan said, Hong Kong pop star group Tat Ming Pair poster was not removed by MTR, the reason of removing was requested by the client itself. She said, every advertisement shows in the station will subject to professional for approval to ensure the compliance with law. Chan said, the Tat Ming Pair had approved and shown in the MTR station for a week, thus the content did not have any problem.

1. both cases need a bit more explanation to tell a complete story. see below.


Head of an international advertising company has denied the posters of a concert by Canto pop group Tat Ming Pair have been taken down at MTR stations because of political reasons.

Shirley Chan, managing director of JCDecaux Pearl & Dean Ltd, also said the display of a giant advertising board about an exhibition on Beijing's Palace Museum at the MTR station in Central has nothing to do with politics.

Ms Chan was giving a talk at SYU today.

The concert posters of Tat Ming Pair have earlier been removed from MTR stations following a complaint by Taiwan singer Jay Chou, claiming his copyright of portrait had been infringed. Anthony Wong, a member of the group, is active in politics. He took part in the Occupy Central movement.

Ms Chan, whose company arranged the advertisement at MTR, said the posters have been put on display after careful assessment by her colleagues. She said they have been taken away after having displayed for one week at the request of their client.

On the Palace Museum poster, Chan said: “The Palace Museum poster is just a simple advertising campaign. How the public interpret it is their business... I don't think our company is involved in politics.'

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