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Hugh Chiverton, Queenie Man : A current affairs programme with expert panels and listener participation.

    簡介

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    主持人:Jim Gould and Rachel Cartland

    Backchat is RTHK Radio 3's current affairs programme with expert panels and listener participation. It airs every weekday from 8.30am-9.30am. Have your say by calling us  on 233 88 266,   Backchat's Facebook , or send us a message at backchat@rthk.hk

    Catch it live:
    Monday to Friday 8.30am - 9.30am
    (*except holidays)


       
     Podcast: Daily update and available after its broadcast.

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    LATEST
    15/02/2019
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    相片集

    Working conditions for domestic helpers / E-cigarettes

    On Friday's Backchat, working conditions for domestic helpers. A survey conducted by the Chinese University of Hong Kong has found that more than 70% of foreign domestic helpers work over 13 hours a day, around 6% of workers did not get at least one day off per week, and more than 20% of them did not get all 12 days of statutory holidays. Are working conditions being abused? Has the live-in rule made it more difficult to define the working hours? How do you count working hours of helpers?How do you enforce the law, or even be aware of problems ina private, domestic setting?

    After 9.20, government's complete ban on e-cigarettes.

    Let us know your thoughts. You can leave a message on our Facebook page, Backchat on RTHK Radio 3, email us at backchat@rthk.hk, or give us a call on 23388266.

    15/02/2019 - 足本 Full (HKT 08:30 - 09:32)

    15/02/2019 - 第一部份 Part 1 (HKT 08:30 - 09:00)

    15/02/2019 - 第二部份 Part 2 (HKT 09:03 - 09:32)

    15/02/2019 - 8:30- 9:20 Working Conditions for Domestic Helpers


    Raees Baig, Assistant Professor, Department of Social Work, Chinese University of Hong Kong

    Regi Frection, Case Manager, HELP for Domestic Workers

    Betty Yung, Chairman, Hong Kong Employers of Overseas Domestic Helpers Association

    Eman Villanueva, Spokesperson, Asia Migrants' Coordinating Body

    15/02/2019 - 9:20-9:30 Complete Ban on E-cigarettes


    Antonio Kwong, Chairman, Hong Kong Council on Smoking and Health

    重溫

    CATCHUP
    01 - 02
    2019
    香港電台第三台

    15/02/2019

     (Left to Right): Reig Frection from HELP for Domestic Workers, Betty Yung from HK Employers of Overseas Domestic Helpers Association and Prof Raees Baig from CUHK

    14/02/2019

    13/02/2019

    Gary Stokes, Founder and CEO, OceansAsia

    11/02/2019

    Ho Lok-sang, Dean of Business, Chuhai College of High Education; Peter Wong, Executive Director, Lion Rock Institute and Chan Kei-Biu, Honorary Chairman, Hong Kong Electronic Industries Association

    08/02/2019

    Left to Right - Chan Wai-keung, Hugh Chiverton, Danny Gittings, Glenn Shive from CUHK and David Zweig from HKUST

    04/02/2019

    Alex Hofford from WildAid and Sophie Le Clue from ADM Capital Foundation

    01/02/2019

    Albert Yeung, Associate Professor, Department of Civil Engineering, University of Hong Kong (L) and  Christine Fong, Sai Kung District Councillor; and Registered Engineer (R)

    31/01/2019

    Photo Caption: Prof Bob McKercher from HK Polytechnic University, Hugh Chiverton, Karen Koh and Kowloon City District Councillor Kenny Lai

    30/01/2019

    Photo Caption (Left to Right): Legislator Kenneth Leung, David Webb and Marcellus Wong from the Taxation Institute of Hong Kong
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    Families Getting Smaller in Hong Kong / Shanghai - Most Expensive City in Asia for Luxury Goods & Services

    主持人:Jim Gould and Rachel Cartland

    On Thursday's Backchat,  we're talking about the birth rate and the size of local families. The latest study by the Family Planning Association has found that a single-child household remains the most common family structure, which is consistent with the trend elsewhere in the developed world. And Hong Kong parents tend to have fewer children than they would like to have, citing the financial burden and extra responsibility of raising larger families. The survey also found that couples are having sex less often than they were when the last survey was carried out in 2012. Crowded living space was given as one of the main reasons. So what impact is all this likely to have on our personal well-being, and our ageing society? What effect will it have on the economy, and what about future immigration policy? Should we be striving to create a more family friendly environment?

    After 9.20, we'll take a look at Shanghai, which has overtaken Hong Kong as the most expensive place in Asia to buy luxury goods and services.

    香港電台第三台

    06/12/2018 - 足本 Full (HKT 08:30 - 09:32)

    06/12/2018 - 第一部份 Part 1 (HKT 08:30 - 09:00)

    06/12/2018 - 第二部份 Part 2 (HKT 09:03 - 09:32)

    06/12/2018 - 8:30-9:20 Families Getting Smaller in Hong Kong

    Susan Fan, Executive Director, The Family Planning Association of Hong Kong

    Susanne Choi, Professor, Department of Sociology, Chinese University of Hong Kong

    Stuart Gietel-Basten, Associate Professor in Social Science, Hong Kong University of Science and Technology

    Ben Chung, Sai Kung District Councillor, Neo Democrats

    06/12/2018 - 9:20-9:30 Shanghai - Most Expensive City in Asia for Luxury Goods & Services

    Shaun Rein, Founder and Managing Director, China Market Research Group

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