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Programme Archive provides archive service for programmes in the past 12 months.
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Nature and Man in One 2016
26/05/2017
Nature and Man in One 2016
Hong Kong generates 3,600 tonnes of food waste daily, making up 1/3 of the waste to be dumped in our landfills, yet we’ve zero policy on food waste recycling. South Korea is the world’s leader in food waste recycling, with over 90% food waste recycled. South Korean Government implemented a food waste levy in 1998. Landfilling of food waste was banned from 2005. In the early phase of the food waste charging scheme, citizens could buy designated food waste bags and those in housing complexes could split the food waste costs of the public food waste bins. To coincide with “pay food waste by weight” policy, South Korea launched the self-service electronic food waste machine (Radio Frequency Identification) in 2013. Using these advanced machines, citizens could find out their daily food waste generation. It’s easier for them to set a food waste reduction target. Some regions’ food waste volume was down by 30%. Other than household food waste, restaurants of all sizes must buy designated food waste garbage bags or hire food waste handling companies to handle their waste. To make waste reduction at source work, we must waste less food as well as create less food waste. France is the first country to ban food waste by law. In May 2015, the French Senate passed a law banning all big supermarkets from destroying edible unsold food. They must donate the food to charities or could face penalties including fines up to 3,750 Euros or imprisonment. Each French person wastes about 20-30 kilograms of food per year. The Government hopes to halve France’s food waste by 2025. In January 2016, French government introduced a new regulation. Medium to large sized restaurants are obliged to provide free doggy bags for diners to pack the leftovers. This isn’t a common practice in France, and the new regulation hopes to change the citizens’ habits, in a move to cut food waste and waste less food.
Hong Kong Stories-Professional Amateur
25/05/2017
Hong Kong Stories-Professional Amateur
Pokfulam Village on Hong Kong Island has a long history. It has a hundred-year-old tradition of fire dragon dance at Mid-Autumn Festival. The 30-metre long fire dragon is practically built singlehandedly by its resident Ng Kong Kin. Master Ng Kong Kin grew up in Pokfulam Village. He learned to make fire dragons as a child. To carry on the traditional he has opened a workshop in the village to teach the art of making fire dragon. He does not put on airs and is very friendly with his students whom he encourages to be creative. But he is committed to upholding his village’s tradition. As they say, “Fame without compromising the original quality, innovation without forgetting the past.” He is content to live a simple life in the village running a fish stall next to his workshop. He is fine with just getting by. Since 2013 another district on Hong Kong Island started the fire dragon dance tradition at the Mid-Autumn Festival. The one promoting it is Ng Kong Kin’s older brother Ng Kong Nam. He too grew up in Pokfulam Village. Although he has moved out he still loves the fire dragon tradition. He has introduced this tradition to Aberdeen and is teaching fire-dragon making at a youth centre there to the younger generation. He wants more people to know this tradition. Besides being a bone-setter he also teaches the Choi Lee Fat school of Chinese boxing and lion dance. He learned kung fu as a child and is very serious and determined to pass on this traditional culture. He hopes his nephew, Ng Kong Kin’s son, will be the one to continue to uphold their traditions. The Ng brothers remember their childhood playing at the Pokfulam Reservoir gathering material to make a fire dragon: bamboo, Chinese fan palm, and Banyan tree air roots. They may be very different in character but they share the same goal of promoting the fire dragon tradition.
The Works
24/05/2017
The Works
With the digital age, reading habits have changed. Some fear that the internet, social media and e-books might have made crafts like book-making and printing redundant. But there is still plenty of art in books that the digital age can’t render passé, from the content itself to typography, to layout, to illustration, and even that artefact much loved of book collectors for centuries: the bookplate or ex libris. By any standard, Jacques Henri Lartigue is a giant of photography. Despite beginning his career at a time when cameras were cumbersome and taking a photograph was often a slow and formal business, Lartigue loved “l\'instantané”, the snapshot. It may have been Henri Cartier-Bresson who said, “There is nothing in this world that does not have a decisive moment,” but decades before he said it, Lartique was already capturing such moments. Lartigue, who was also a painter, was given his first large plate camera when he was seven. Starting from photographing friends and family, he went on to experiment with stereo or 3D photography, the early colour technique of autochrome, and a variety of formats and media including glass plates. In his hands, snapshots became works of art. On show at the F11 Photographic Museum as part of Le French May, “Return to Beauty – Jacques Henri Lartigue and His World” contains over 130 photographs of France, both during and after the Belle Epoque. One day, when trumpet player Stéphane Belmondo was 18 and playing in a Parisian restaurant, the doorman came to him and said: "There is a gentleman who wants to enter, but he looks like a tramp.” That “tramp” was American jazz musician Chet Baker, who, next day, invited him on stage at the club in which he was performing and introduced him as the most promising European trumpet player. Although Baker, by this time heavily addicted to drugs, could be mercurial and unreliable, Stéphane says he acted almost like a father to him, and they became friends until Baker’s death a few years later. Stéphane’s here in our studio right now to talk about the tribute.
Nature and Man in One 2016
19/05/2017
Nature and Man in One 2016
Have you ever considered the wastes we throw out each day are valuable resources? Those could be recycled after proper sorting. But the process involves salaries and transportation costs; it’s difficult to promote recycling without a policy framework. Financial incentives are essential in proper waste sorting. Taiwan has long implemented waste charging and mandatory waste sorting. In Taipei and New Taipei City, residents are required to buy designated garbage bags for waste disposals. Recyclables are sorted before handing over to the cleaning teams. Citizens try to save money on garbage bags by waste reduction and sorting. The schemes have been proven effective; recycling rate is on the rise year after year. Large apartment complexes encourage residents to finely sort their recyclables to be sold at higher prices, and to lower the waste handling cost. New Taipei City has a rewards scheme for residents to accumulate points with their recyclables, in exchange for designated garbage bags and cleaning products, enabling “trash to turn gold”. Germany has introduced a Producer Responsibility Scheme as early as 1991 to offset the recycling cost. Manufacturers have to pay for the recycling costs before their products are launched. They must hire competent companies to recycle the packaging waste. Plastic beverage bottles are recycled through the deposit scheme, a plastic bottle can be refunded for around HK$2, that’s why over 90% plastic bottles in Germany are recycled. Making recycling worthwhile is the first step to help reinforce recycling habits among citizens. Producer YU Chi-ling

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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.