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節目重溫提供過往12個月的節目。
由於電台廣播時間有時可能出現偏差,網上存放的節目重溫版本因此未必絕對完整。

PROGRAMME ARCHIVE

Programme Archive provides archive service for programmes in the past 12 months.
Due to occasional air time discrepancies, online programme archive might not be in complete perfection.

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Volunteering Without Boundaries
21/03/2017
Volunteering Without Boundaries
The Voluntary Locomotive (Hong Kong) Carson Lai is from the IT industry. He is a talkative and passionate sunny guy. Influenced by his father, who was a CSA member, Carson joined Junior CSA and cultivated a spirit of helping himself and the others. Carson sees that many Hong Kong people want to be volunteers. Just they don\'t have the cohesion and don\'t know the way. After he joined "Famine 30" in 2007, he coordinated with some like-minded friends and setup the "Carson and Friends Volunteer Group". The members are mostly young people, like Carson, they do voluntary work at leisure time. Since then, Carson and the group members participate in various volunteer services. Over the past three years, Carson\'s volunteer group has participated in the "World Vision\'s Charity Barefoot Walk", "Hans Christian Andersen Reading Scheme", and etc. Since 2009, Carson and the volunteers go to the Chuk Yuen Estate Community Centre every Saturday, to read stories through games for the children who are from grassroots families and lack caring. Carson would take special care to the children who had unpleasant experience. He believes that joy can be contagious and can change people. Whenever there are any problems encountered in the volunteer services, Carson will come forward and will take the lead without hesitation. And members crowned him the "Locomotive" title. Carson describes he drives the volunteer train. The members are compartments, parts, fuels, etc. They complement each other so that they can carry more volunteers. He does not expect to reach any great goal. He just wants to influence more people and pass the torch. Although no one knows how many people would get on the train, one thing is for sure, that this train carries so much fun and laughter. It rides on the track and marches forward. Tag: Carson and Friends, Hans Andersen Group
The Pulse
25/02/2017
The Pulse
Until relatively recently, the Hong Kong police have gone a long way towards improving its reputation as “the best police force money can buy”, after the dark days of the 1970s when police officers stormed the ICAC offices demanding not to be prosecuted for decades of corruption. There has not been another major police gathering until last Wednesday when police officers and their supporters came together to express their anger over the conviction of seven policemen for beating up protester Ken Tsang during the Occupy Central protests. Given the history of police protests it was perhaps surprising to see Maria Tam, the head of the Independent Commission Against Corruption’s operations review committee, addressing the crowd. The meeting was organised by the Junior Police Officers’ Association, and the Hong Kong Police Inspectors’ Association. The associations said that more than 30,000 current and retired officers and their families attended. They shouted “fight for justice”, complained that protesters had called them bad names, chanted foul language slogans and compared themselves and their treatment to that of Jewish people in Europe during World War II. That shocked many, including the Israeli Consulate in Hong Kong which, on Thursday, issued a statement saying that this reference was “inappropriate and regretful”, and that it wished “no further comparison will be made to the Jewish Holocaust”. The German consulate also expressed unease stating that “the comparison between the Jewish victims of the Holocaust and police officers convicted for an abuse of power is utterly inappropriate”. With me now in the studio are Senior Counsel and former Chairman of the HK Bar Association, Philip Dykes and legislator Priscilla Leung. On Wednesday, the new Financial Secretary, Paul Chan delivered his first and probably last Budget as this is the final one for the current administration. At a press conference to explain the Budget, Mr Chan was asked how much he’d actually contributed to drafting the fiscal policies during the month or so he’d been in the position. He answered pretty much along the same lines former Financial Secretary John Tsang answered us on this show two weeks ago: saying that the Budget is not a personal effort but a collective government policy. The Budget contained few big surprises, but, yet again, the size of the surplus was a bit of a surprise. This time it totalled HK$92 billion. Given the size of the surplus, many were hoping that more of this cash hoard would be used to help the poor and the middle class.
The Pulse
18/03/2017
The Pulse
Whatever the government is trying to do in its Hong Kong broadcasting policies, the end result has been a mess. Under Chief Executive Leung Chun-ying’s administration, the 59-year old Asia Television finally died last year after prolonged deterioration and the, er, ‘interesting’ spell of control by mainland entities. In 2013, against much public resistance, the government refused to grant a free-TV license to Ricky Wong’s HKTV. And now there’s news that another established television station, i-Cable, could soon be gone. Our producer Liz Yuen was at the Hong Kong International Film & TV Market, or Filmart, to find out to what extent is the television industry entering the Internet Age and whether professionals embrace that shift or avoid revolutionary changes. With us are Takahiro Hamano, senior producer of The Japan Broadcasting Corporation NHK, and Joe Suteestarpon, who started Doonee, a subscription video-on-demand provider. On Wednesday, the annual “Two Sessions” meetings of the National Committee of the Chinese People’s Political Consultative Conference and the National People’s Congress, drew to a close. Our producer Lily Ng was in Beijing for those meetings. Later in the show she looks at what government’s plans could mean for foreign businesses operating in China. And then there’s another issue, discussed during these meetings, that strikes closer to home: it concerns Hong Kong children and that tricky matter of the national education curriculum. Well, after Trump and Brexit, and in the face of populist threats in upcoming elections in France and Germany, the usually unnoticed elections in the Netherlands became a matter of global attention. Voters turned away from populism and racism as Conservative Prime Minister Mark Ruttee managed to hold on to his position in the face of a strong challenge from his anti-immigration rival Geert Wilders. And the biggest gains went to the environmentalist GreenLeft. Meanwhile across the Atlantic, the courts blocked President Trump’s second attempt at an anti-Muslim travel ban. Perhaps then this was a slightly less depressing week for the non-xenophobes.

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節目重溫

節目重溫提供過往12個月的節目。
由於電台廣播時間有時可能出現偏差,網上存放的節目重溫版本因此未必絕對完整。

PROGRAMME ARCHIVE

Programme Archive provides archive service for programmes in the past 12 months.
Due to occasional air time discrepancies, online programme archive might not be in complete perfection.