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Old January 16th, 2012, 05:41 PM   #1061
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Old January 26th, 2012, 03:03 PM   #1062
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Fuel bills, fares to rise on cleaner air
The Standard
Thursday, January 19, 2012

Electricity and transport costs will rise by up to 20percent when the new air-quality standards come into force in 2014, the government said.

Secretary for the Environment Edward Yau Tang-wah made the warning a day after announcing plans to raise the Air Quality Objectives to World Health Organization standards.

Yau said the new objectives will lead to a reduction in air pollutants but may also result in a 15 to 20percent rise in transport costs and a 20percent jump in electricity bills, and the public will have to share the financial burden.

The Executive Council on Tuesday gave the green light to tougher clean-air targets for the first time in 25 years, pending approval from the Legislative Council.

About half of the objectives will adopt stricter air-quality guidelines published by the WHO in 2005.

Those for sulfur dioxide, particulate matter (PM10 and PM2.5) and ozone will be set to targets under WHO guidelines.

A total of 22 mitigating measures, including the phasing out of heavily polluting vehicles and the increased usage of natural gas, will be implemented to achieve the new standards.

Yau also welcomed an Airport Authority statement that it will use the updated guidelines when it carries out the environmental impact assessment on the proposed third runway at Chek Lap Kok.

The two electricity companies agreed that government efforts to cut pollution will inevitably lead to higher bills.

CLP Power said yesterday the new objectives, coupled with soaring natural gas prices, will put pressure on it to raise electricity charges.

A spokesman for Hongkong Electric said it will need to install new gas turbines to meet the new standards.

Under the new plan, bus companies have to replace old vehicles with environmentally friendly fleets.

Kowloon Motor Bus, New World First Bus and Citybus said they have already started introducing such vehicles.

But at this early stage they do not know by how much fares will have to rise when the air- quality standards are raised.
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Old February 4th, 2012, 12:52 PM   #1063
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Old February 5th, 2012, 12:09 AM   #1064
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Old February 5th, 2012, 07:14 PM   #1065
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Old February 8th, 2012, 02:26 PM   #1066
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Bus drivers warn of strike in push for 8pc
The Standard
Wednesday, January 04, 2012

Bus drivers want an 8 percent pay rise and more benefits this year, warning of strike action if they don't get them.

A union at five franchised bus firms also called for HK$40 more per day for drivers on a daily rate.

A Motor Transport Workers General Union spokesman said drivers received pay hikes of only 4percent last year - with inflation running at 5percent.

"The living standard of our bus drivers is sliding down. It is worrying to know the inflation rate will remain high this year," Chung Kin-wah said.

"Spending on electricity, housing, food and other expenses cause a great burden to many of our members."

The union also wants other benefits, including the issue of more staff family cards to contract workers, and double pay for working on public holidays.

Chung said the demands are reasonable enough for bus companies to afford them.

NWS Holdings, the parent of New World Bus and Citybus, posted net earnings of HK$4.62 billion for the fiscal year ended June 30.

Meanwhile, Kowloon Motor Bus - the territory's largest bus operator - saw a substantial increase in passengers last year over 2010, the union said, adding the company also won approval to raise fares by 3.6percent.

"Bus companies should bear their social responsibility and share their appreciable profit with their staff to boost their working initiatives. A better service is thus guaranteed," Chung said.

The union includes members from KMB, Long Win Bus, New World Bus, Citybus and New Lantao Bus.

A spokesman for New World and Citybus said they will be negotiating with staff representatives in April.

The other bus firms said they have not officially received the demands.

"Causing inconvenience to our passengers is the last thing we would like to see, but we cannot rule out taking further action - including strike action - if the bus companies are reluctant to talk to us," Chung said.
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Old February 9th, 2012, 03:36 PM   #1067
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Old February 12th, 2012, 02:33 PM   #1068
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LCQ4: Accidents inside bus compartments
Wednesday, February 1, 2012
Government Press Release

Following is a question by the Hon Ip Wai-ming and a written reply by the Secretary for Transport and Housing, Ms Eva Cheng, at the Legislative Council meeting today (February 1):

Question:

In recent years, quite a number of accidents occurred inside the compartments of public buses. Recently, a passenger even died from falling down the stairs from the upper deck to the lower deck of a bus. Some passengers who had sustained injuries from falling down bus stairs sought my assistance, pointing out that they had difficulty in claiming compensation from the bus companies involved after the accidents. In this connection, will the Government inform this Council:

(a) whether it knows the numbers of accidents occurred inside the compartments of buses of various franchised bus companies (on-board accidents) in the past five years; among them, the numbers of those accidents involving bus passengers who tripped and fell while ascending or descending bus stairs; the casualties and the types of design of the bus stairs involved in such accidents;

(b) whether it knows the number of injured passengers in the on-board accidents in (a) who have claimed compensation from the franchised bus companies involved, and among them, the number of those who have received compensation and the total amount of compensation;

(c) given that some injured passengers have relayed to me that, at present, when injured passengers claim compensation from the franchised bus companies, the burden of proof very often falls on them, and they have to prove that the bus companies concerned should be held responsible for negligence in the accident cases, but such arrangement very often impedes them from striving for reasonable compensation from the bus companies, whether the authorities have put in place any measure to assist injured passengers in claiming compensation from the bus companies or whether there is any government department to provide assistance to them in this regard; whether the authorities will request the franchised bus companies to co-operate by handing over to the injured passengers the records and data of the bus journeys during which the accidents occurred to facilitate the passengers to provide evidence; and

(d) how the authorities will instruct the various franchised bus companies to prevent on-board accidents; whether it knows the efforts made by the bus companies in the past five years to improve the safety of bus compartments and bus stairs and to reduce on-board accidents, as well as the amount of money involved and the effectiveness of such efforts?

Reply:

President,

(a) The number of non-collision franchised bus accidents involving passengers injured inside bus compartments in the past five years, the number of such accidents involving passengers injured on the staircase, and the types of staircase involved are tabulated in Annex 1.

(b) & (c) According to the information provided by the franchised bus companies, when passengers or other road users injured in a franchised bus accident claim compensation, the franchised bus company concerned or its insurer will refer the case to a loss adjuster firm for investigation based on evidence provided by both parties. The loss adjuster firm will then make assessment, making reference to the relevant ordinances and court cases. Taking into account the investigation results and assessment made by the loss adjuster firm and the relevant ordinances, the franchised bus company concerned or its insurer will decide on whether compensation is made to the claimant and the amount of compensation involved. Claimants who are not satisfied with the compensation may negotiate direct with the franchised bus company concerned or its insurer, or lodge a claim with the Court. Generally speaking, compensation claims lodged by injured passengers or other road users against franchised bus companies are civil claims in which the burden of proof is usually on the claimant, and the defendant may make his or her defence.

The total number of all third party claims (including cases involving accidents that took place inside and outside franchised bus compartments) handled by the franchised bus companies in each of the past five years is tabulated in Annex 2. The franchised bus companies are unable to provide detailed breakdown of the number of compensation claim cases involving accidents that took place inside franchised bus compartments.

(d) The Government and franchised bus companies attach great importance to passenger safety. The Transport Department and the franchised bus companies review and examine from time to time the design and facilities of franchised buses, so as to keep pace with times by making improvements to passenger safety and comfort level.

Currently, non-slippery bus floor material is installed inside franchised buses. There is also high contrast step-edge to alert passengers to mind their steps. To minimise the incidents in which passengers fall on board due to loss of balance, all major franchised bus companies have included continuous railing that guides passengers to the seats as one of the specifications for purchasing buses since late 2010. This has therefore become a standard feature on new buses. This new design allows passengers to hold on to the handrail as they move with steady steps towards the seats or other parts of the bus. To further enhance the safety of passengers when ascending or descending the stairs, extra handrails have been installed for straight staircases by all franchised bus companies.

To facilitate needy passengers (including the elderly, pregnant women, passengers carrying babies and the disabled), at least four priority seats are designated near the exit door in the lower deck of every double-deck bus. Stickers are put up on nearby windows to remind passengers to offer these seats to the needy. The franchised bus companies are also making improvements to the design of the priority seats to make them more visible. The Kowloon Motor Bus Company (1933) Limited (KMB) and Long Win Bus Company Limited (LW) have started a renovation programme by installing eye-catching bright colour headrest on the priority seats of some of their double-deck buses since June 2011 for easy recognition by passengers. Subject to the feedback of passengers, KMB and LW will extend their renovation programme to their whole bus fleets gradually. In parallel, Citybus Limited, New World First Bus Services Limited and New Lantao Bus Company (1973) Limited are considering similar renovation programmes to replace the cushions of their priority seats with different colours.

Apart from improving the design of bus compartments, the franchised bus companies broadcast messages on bus travel safety via the bus stop announcement system from time to time. Such messages include "Please hold the handrail", "For your safety, please do not stand on the upper deck or the stairway", "Please take care of the children and the elderly, and offer your seats to those in need" and "Please stand behind the yellow line". In addition, signs and posters are put up inside bus compartments, and Announcements in the Public Interest are broadcast on board to remind passengers of safety when travelling on buses.

The above-mentioned improvements to the design of bus compartments and efforts of reminding passengers of safety during their bus rides are long-term and persistent goals pursued by the franchised bus companies for providing passengers with a safe and comfortable travelling environment. Passengers in general welcome these enhanced design and improvement measures. The franchised bus companies are unable to provide a breakdown of the expenditure for such design and improvements as they are usually implemented together with the upgrading of other facilities in the bus compartment.
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Old February 13th, 2012, 03:15 PM   #1069
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Old February 15th, 2012, 02:23 PM   #1070
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LCQ12: Public transport concessions scheme for the elderly and persons with disabilities
Wednesday, February 15, 2012
Government Press Release

Following is a question by the Hon Frederick Fung and a written reply by the Secretary for Labour and Welfare, Mr Matthew Cheung Kin-chung, in the Legislative Council today (February 15):

Question :

In his 2011-2012 Policy Address, the Chief Executive (CE) proposed public transport fare concessions (fare concessions) for the elderly and eligible persons with disabilities (PWDs) to travel by MTR trains, franchised buses and ferries at a concessionary fare of $2 per trip. At the Question and Answer Session of this Council held last month, CE indicated that he would seek to implement the fare concessions scheme for the elderly before the change of the Government. In this connection, will the Government inform this Council:

(a) of the details of the necessary procedures and preparatory work, etc from putting forward to implementing the fare concessions proposal; of the latest progress, including discussions with the public transport operators (operators) and difficulties encountered in tackling technical problems and problems in administrative procedures, etc (eg sharing of administrative costs, etc); whether the authorities have requested the operators to shoulder their social responsibilities and bear more of the additional expenditures arising from the proposal; and

(b) given that after the announcement of the fare concessions proposal, different views (including lowering the minimum age limit for elderly recipients and extending the concessions to all public transport to encourage the elderly and PWDs to go out for activities) have been expressed in the community, whether the authorities have assessed the feasibility of these views; if they have not, of the reasons; whether they have specifically contacted other operators (eg green minibus operators, etc); whether the authorities have planned to extend the concessions to cover the entire public transport system at the next stage?

Reply:

President,

In his Policy Address last year, the Chief Executive proposed a public transport concessions scheme for the elderly and persons with disabilities (the Scheme) to enable all elderly people aged 65 or above and eligible persons with disabilities to travel on the general Mass Transit Railway (MTR) lines, franchised buses and ferries anytime at a concessionary fare of $2 a trip. The Scheme aims to encourage the elderly and eligible persons with disabilities to participate in more community activities, thereby enriching social capital and developing a spirit of care and inclusiveness. The basic principle of the Scheme is that on the premise of maintaining existing fare concessions by the public transport operators concerned, the Government will provide additional resources for offering a concessionary fare of $2 per trip. The Administration would reimburse the public transport operators the revenue forgone arising from the implementation of Scheme.

My reply to the Hon Frederick Fung's question is as follows:

(a) Apart from negotiating with the MTR Corporation Limited, five franchised bus companies and numerous ferry service operators (the public transport operators) on the detailed implementation and financial arrangement of the Scheme, we need the full support of the public transport operators and the Octopus Cards Limited (OCL) in respect of hardware and software facilities. Considerable time will be required for modifying, upgrading and testing the Octopus system of the respective public transport operator with a view to ensuring stability, reliability and accuracy. Moreover, the Government needs to make amendments to the Disability Discrimination Ordinance (DDO), and seek the Legislative Council Finance Committee's funding approval, etc. Since the Scheme involves a significant amount of public resources and is of a recurrent nature, we must ensure the reliability of the operating mechanism and every detail of the Scheme.

The Labour and Welfare Bureau, Transport and Housing Bureau as well as Transport Department have been pressing ahead full steam with various preparatory work. The negotiation with the public transport operators and the OCL is in full swing. We have also started the preparatory work for amending the DDO. Our aim is to finalise all detailed arrangements in the first half of this year and launch the Scheme as soon as possible in the second half of the year, upon completion of the upgrading and testing of the systems of the public transport operators.

(b) MTR and the majority of franchised bus companies are currently offering elderly concessionary fare of $2 on designated days for elderly people aged 65 or above. On this basis, the Government proposes to extend the elderly concessionary fare of $2 to other days. We have no plan to extend the Scheme to other age groups.

Much complicated and time-consuming preparatory work has to be done before the Scheme can be launched with MTR, franchised buses and ferries. To enable the elderly and eligible persons with disabilities to enjoy the concessionary fares as soon as possible, we will launch the Scheme first on the three major modes of public transport, viz MTR, franchised buses and ferries. Following the full implementation of the Scheme for a period of time, we will review the feasibility of extending its scope. In fact, MTR, franchised buses and ferries account for about 70% of our average daily public transport patronage.
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Old February 17th, 2012, 04:17 PM   #1071
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Old February 18th, 2012, 03:36 PM   #1072
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Old February 20th, 2012, 06:24 PM   #1073
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Old February 23rd, 2012, 08:15 AM   #1074
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KMB is rolling along with much cleaner story
The Standard
Wednesday, February 22, 2012

How the Kowloon Motor Bus fleet has cut pollution in the past two decades has been revealed by its principal engineer, Kane Shum Yuet-hung.

Particulate emissions are down by 92percent, he says, and nitrogen oxide by 57.2percent. This has been achieved by upgrading engines and using less harmful diesel and emission-reduction devices.

Of 3,891 buses in the current fleet, 417 are either Euro IV or V buses using the latest engines.

"We still have around 980 Euro I buses," he added. "But they will be retired by early 2015 while 1,500 Euro II buses are scheduled to complete their service starting in 2014."

Such buses are not suitable for areas such as Causeway Bay, Mong Kok and Tsim Sha Tsui.

Meanwhile, the company is pushing ahead with Euro V diesel, first used in 2008 and which is claimed to contain only 0.001 percent of sulfur. So the punlic is less likely to suffer with fumes.

On buses still using Euro II and III engines, diesel particulate filters may reduce emissions by more than 80percent. The upgraded engines can meet exhaust emission equivalent to a Euro V standard.

The filters mean "the environmental performance can be improved immediately," Shum said.
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Old February 23rd, 2012, 01:44 PM   #1075
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Are there any visual clues that air pollution in Hong Kong is decreasing: i.e. less smog days, or less dense smog?
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Old February 26th, 2012, 01:01 PM   #1076
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Are there any visual clues that air pollution in Hong Kong is decreasing: i.e. less smog days, or less dense smog?
Well, road-side pollution is not the major contributor to the overall smog problem. Most of the smog is caused by emissions from China.
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Old February 28th, 2012, 02:52 PM   #1077
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Old March 2nd, 2012, 05:20 PM   #1078
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Old March 3rd, 2012, 06:39 PM   #1079
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Old March 5th, 2012, 01:22 PM   #1080
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