PMSA Members

Members of the PMSA

Members of the PMSA, including a Chairperson and a Vice-Chairperson are appointed by the Chief Executive of the Hong Kong Special Administrative Region in accordance with the PMSO for a period of three years. Members of the PMSA, according to the sectors they belong to, are divided into the following three categories:

Category I: Individuals who are engaged in property management services.

Category II: Individuals, not being Category I persons, who, because of their experience in property management, general administration or consumer affairs, appear to the Chief Executive to have knowledge of property management services.

Category III: Individuals, not being Category I or Category II persons, who appear to the Chief Executive to be suitable to be appointed as Members of the PMSA.

Members of PMSA

Chairperson

Dr James WONG
Kong-tin, BBS, JP

Vice-chairperson

Professor Eddie HUI
Chi-man, MH, JP

Miss WONG Tin-yu, Agnes, JP,
Director of Housing

Mrs Alice CHEUNG
CHIU Hoi-yue, JP
Director of Home Affairs

Chairperson

Dr James WONG
Kong-tin, BBS, JP

Vice-chairperson

Professor Eddie HUI
Chi-man, MH, JP

Mr Ivan TAM
Kwok-wing, MH

Ms WONG
Hau-yan

Miss WONG Tin-yu, Agnes, JP,
Director of Housing

Mrs Alice CHEUNG
CHIU Hoi-yue, JP
Director of Home Affairs

Chairperson
Dr James WONG Kong-tin, BBS, JP

Legal Counsel, Arbitrator, Mediator

  • Chairman, The Liquor Licensing Board
  • Member, The Citizens Advisory Committee on Community Relations of the Independent Commission Against Corruption
  • Member, The Advisory Committee on Post-service Employment of Civil Servants
  • Member, The Correctional Services Department Complaints Appeal Board
  • Vice-chairman, Greater China Legal Affairs Committee, The Law Society of Hong Kong
  • Director, Agency for Volunteer Service
Vice-chairperson
Professor
Eddie HUI Chi-man, MH, JP

Professor, Department of Building and Real Estate, The Hong Kong Polytechnic University

  • Member, Supervisory Board and the Nominating Committee, Hong Kong Housing Society
  • Member, Committee on Real Estate Investment Trusts, Securities and Futures Commission
  • Member, Estate Agents Authority and its Strategic Development and Management Committee
  • Chairman, Practice and Examination Committee, Estate Agents Authority
  • Member, Subsidised Housing Committee, Hong Kong Housing Authority
  • Member, Panel of Advisors, Land Sharing Pilot Scheme
  • Member, Task Force for the Study on Tenancy Control of Subdivided Units
Ms Ann AU Chor-kwan, JP

Director

  • Deputy Commissioner, IDYL Youth Corps, Immigration Department
  • Member, Hong Kong Housing Authority
  • Member, Post-Release Supervision Board
  • Member, Social Workers Registration Board
  • Member, Advisory Committee on Admission of Quality Migrants and Professionals
  • Director and Treasurer, Hong Kong Repetory Theatre
Dr Johnnie CHAN Chi-kau,
SBS, JP

Chief Executive Officer

  • Ex-officio member, Election Committee (Architectural, Surveying, Planning and Landscape Subsector)
  • Member, Hong Kong Housing Authority and Chairman of its Building Committee
  • Vice-chairman, Hong Kong Council on Smoking and Health
  • Member, Elderly Commission
  • Member, Occupation Safety and Health Council
  • Non-official member, Hong Kong Correctional Services Department Complaints Appeal Board
Mr Jonathan CHANG, SC

Senior Counsel

  • Deputy High Court Judge
  • Member, Appeal Panel (Housing)
  • Vice-chairman, Municipal Services Appeal Board
  • Member, Estate Agents Authority
Mr CHO Wui-hung, MH

District Councillor / Property Director

  • Member, Kowloon City District Council
  • Member, The sixth Election Committee of the HKSAR (Grassroots assoications)
  • Member, The 15th Committee of Shunde District, Foshan City, CPPCC
  • Chairman, The Kowloon Central Branch of the BPA
  • Member, District Fight Crime Committee (Kowloon City District)
  • Member, The 11th Kowloon City District Advisory Committee of the Urban Renewal Authority
  • Member, Oi Man Estate Estate Advisory Management Committee, Housing Department
Mr CHOW Luen-kiu, MH, JP

Director-Chairman office (Construction Culture Implementation), New World Construction Company Limited

  • Member, Steering Committee on Enhancing OSH of Construction and Property Management Industries, Occupational Safety and Health Council
  • Member, Construction Industry Training Board
  • Member, Sub-committee on Trade Testing, Construction Industry Training Board
  • Member, Mandatory Provident Fund Schemes Appeal Board
  • Member, Hong Kong Federation of Trade Unions Occupational Safety and Health Association
  • Director, Lok Kwan Social Service
  • Member, Guangzhou Municipality Political Consultative Conference
  • President, Hong Kong Construction Industry Registered Specialist Trade Union Federation
Miss Renee Ho Hang-yin

Public Policy Analyst

  • Member, Civil Service Training Advisory Board
  • Member, Mandatory Energy Efficiency Labelling Scheme Appeal Board Panel
Sr Dick KWOK Ngok-chung, MH

Director

  • Past President, The Hong Kong Institute of Surveyors
  • Member, The Board of Management of the Chinese Permanent Cemeteries Cum Chairman, Works and Development Committee
  • Lay Member, Solicitors Disciplinary Tribunal Panel of Judiciary
  • Member, Property Management Industry Training Advisory Committee
  • Member, Hong Kong Housing Society
  • Convenor, Panel Advisors on Building Management Disputes, Home Affairs Department
  • External Examiner, Bachelor of Science (Honours) in Surveying, Technological and Higher Education Institute of Hong Kong
Mr Manley LAU Man-kit

New People’s Party Youth Committee Chairman

  • Member, Tai Po North Area Committee
  • Member, CPPCC Guangzhou Panyu Committee
Mr Spencer LAW

Property and Asset Management

Mr Stephen POON Kin-leung

Property Management

  • Member, Food Wise Hong Kong Steering Committee, Environment and Ecology Bureau
  • Chairman, Hong Kong Association of Property Services Agents
Mr Ivan TAM Kwok-wing, MH

Deputy Managing Director, Chevalier International Holdings Limited

  • Member, Governing Committee, and Immediate Past Chairman and Councillor, General Insurance Council, The Hong Kong Federation of Insurers
  • Member, Election Committee
  • Past President, The Hong Kong Chartered Governance Institute (formerly known as The Hong Kong Institute of Chartered Secretaries)
  • Past President and Council Member, The Hong Kong Association of Property Management Companies
Ms Careen WONG Hau-yan
Solicitor
  • Council Member, The Law Society of Hong Kong
  • Member, PIS Claims Committee of the Hong Kong Solicitors Indemnity Fund Limited
  • Member, Ethics Committee of The Hong Kong Institute of Certified Public Accountants
Ms Annie WONG Pak-yan

Solicitor

  • Chairman, Transport Tribunal (on rotation basis)
  • Member, Standing Committee on Compliance, The Law Society of Hong Kong
  • Member, Consents Committee, The Law Society of Hong Kong
  • Member, Disclipinary Tribunal Panel, The Assoication of China-Appointed Attesting Officers Limited
  • Member, Betting and Lotteries Commission
Mr Benny YEUNG Tsz-hei, BBS, MH

Community Officer Yaumatei

  • President, Yau Tsim Mong Federation of Association 
  • Deputy Director General, Kowloon Federation of Association
  • Chairperson, DAB Yau Tsim Mong Branch
  • Executive Vice President, Hong Kong Federation of Dongguan Assoications
  • School Supervisor, Yaumati Kaifong Association School
  • Member, The Committee on the Promotion of Racial Harmony, Home Affairs Department
Mr Yiu Kwok-wai, MH

Community and Trade Union Worker

  • Member, Youth Development Commission
  • Member, District Fight Crime Committee (Yuen Long District)
Mr Jeremy YOUNG Chit-on

District Councillor

  • Central and Western District District Councillor
  • Non-official Member, Youth Development Commission
  • Non-official Member, District Fight Crime Committee (Central and Western District)
  • Non-official Member, Family Council
  • Non-official Member, Committee on Taxi Service Quality
  • Member, Liberal Party Central Committee

Examples of the application of the minimum manning ratios

The criteria for holding a property management company (PMC) licence are:
  • Criterion 1: The PMC must engage at least one licensed PMP (Tier 1) (whether part-time or full-time), who has effective control of the provision of property management services by the PMC; and
  • Criterion 2: The PMC must engage a number of full-time licensed PMPs that meets the minimum manning ratios specified by the PMSA.
The minimum manning ratios are:
Below are some examples of how the manning ratios are applied:
ExampleNumber of flats in the portfolioThe required number of full-time licensed PMPs engaged
Tier 1Tier 2Total
A0000
B1,500112
C1,501123
D3,000123
E3,001235
F5,900246
G20,00071421
In Example A, the PMC does not have any property in its portfolio. One reason could be that the PMC is newly established and has not entered into any management contract yet. Another reason could be that the PMC has outsourced all property management services to another licensed PMC (subcontractor) in which case the property in question is deemed to be in the portfolio of the subcontractor (more examples of outsourcing may be found here). In these cases, the PMC is not required to engage any licensed PMP, but for it to hold a PMC licence, it must still fulfil criterion 1 stated above.
If the licensed PMP (Tier 1) who fulfils criteria 1 is engaged on a full-time basis, then he or she may be included in the staff of full-time licensed PMPs for the purpose of meeting the minimum manning ratios.
A PMC may choose to engage an equal number of licensed PMP (Tier 1), instead of licensed PMP (Tier 2), to fulfill the minimum manning ratio for licensed PMP (Tier 2). For example, a PMC in Example D stated above may choose to engage a total of three licensed PMPs (Tier 1) instead of one licensed PMP (Tier 1) and two licensed PMPs (Tier 2).
“Flats” are defined as any premises in a building which are referred to in a deed of mutual covenant (DMC) whether described therein as a flat or by any other name and whether used as a dwelling, shop, factory, office or for any other purpose, of which the owner, as between himself and owners or occupiers of other parts of the same building, is entitled to the exclusive possession. Properties without a DMC are not to be included in the portfolio for the purpose of the minimum manning ratios. More information about how the number of flats should be calculated may be found here.
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Complaint Handling Mechanism of Property Management Companies

Copy No.: C2/2021
Effective Date: 8 January 2021

Preamble

The following code of conduct (“Code”) is issued by the Property Management Services Authority pursuant to section 5 of the Property Management Services Ordinance (“PMSO”) and contains practical guidance for the purposes of section 4 of the PMSO (disciplinary offences). Although a licensee1 does not incur a legal liability only because the licensee has contravened a provision of the Code, the Code is admissible in evidence in disciplinary hearings, and proof that a licensee contravened or did not contravene the relevant provision of the Code may be relied on as tending to establish or negate a matter that is in issue in the hearings.

Code

Complaint procedures and systems

A(1) A licensed property management company (“licensed PMC”) has to establish an effective complaint2 handling mechanism (“mechanism”) for each property for which property management services (“PMSs”) are provided by it. A notice containing details of the mechanism shall be displayed in a prominent place in the property so as to enable the licensed PMC’s clients3 to know the details of the mechanism.

A(2) The notice mentioned in paragraph A(1) of the Code shall include the details of the mechanism and the following matters:

  • Ways of lodging a complaint;
  • Clients may obtain details of the mechanism4;
  • Personal information collection statement; and
  • Contact information of the person-in-charge (see paragraph B(1) of the Code).

A(3) The mechanism shall include the following elements:

  • Appointing a person-in-charge to supervise the handling of complaints;
  • Acknowledging receipt of and recording complaints;
  • Handling complaints promptly;
  • Notifying complainant of progress and result timely; and
  • Proper record-keeping and providing complaint information.

Appointing a person-in-charge to supervise the handling of complaints

B(1) A licensed PMC has to, for each property for which PMSs are provided by it, appoint a licensed PMP (“person-in-charge”) to supervise the handling of complaints and display the name, licence number and telephone number and/or email address of the person-in-charge in a prominent place in the property.

Acknowledging receipt of and recording complaints

C(1) Subject to paragraph E(3) of the Code, upon receipt of a complaint, the person-in-charge has to, as soon as reasonably practicable, arrange to assign a case number to the complaint, record its brief facts in the complaint register5, acknowledge receipt of the complaint and provide the case number to the complainant6.

C(2) The person-in-charge has to ensure that the following information is recorded in the complaint register: the name of the complainant (if provided); brief facts of the complaint and the date on which the complaint is recorded.

C(3) The person-in-charge has to check the complaint register regularly and rectify or arrange for rectification of any error found as soon as reasonably practicable.

Handling complaints promptly

D(1) Upon receipt of a complaint, a licensed PMC has to, as soon as reasonably practicable, carry out follow-up actions in accordance with the mechanism. However, a licensed PMC may not deal with an anonymous complaint7.

D(2) Subject to paragraph E(3) of the Code, if a licensed PMC is unable to handle the complaint (e.g. the person under complaint is not a staff member of the licensed PMC or the matter of complaint is outside the scope of the PMSs provided by the licensed PMC), the licensed PMC has to, with the consent of the complainant, refer the complaint to the relevant person or organization (e.g. management committee or owners’ committee) or advise the complainant to contact the relevant person or organization directly.

Notifying complainant of progress and result timely

E(1) Subject to paragraph E(3) of the Code, a licensed PMC has to timely notify the complainant the progress of follow-up action(s) taken.

E(2) Subject to paragraph E(3) of the Code, a licensed PMC has to, at the conclusion of follow-up action(s) taken, notify the complainant of the result, explain to the complainant the relevant follow-up action(s) taken (if any) and the reasons for reaching the conclusion (if applicable).

E(3) If the complainant is not a client or is an anonymous complainant, the licensed PMC is not required to contact or notify the complainant in accordance with the guidelines set out in paragraphs C(1), D(2), E(1) and E(2) of the Code. However, the licensed PMC still has to act in accordance with other guidelines of the Code.

Proper record-keeping and providing complaint information

F(1) A licensed PMC has to keep properly all relevant complaint information8 and documents for not less than 3 years commencing from the date of receipt of a complaint (no matter whether the complaint is established or not). A licensed PMC has to, upon written request (if any) by the owners’ organization, provide yearly statistical information on complaints (including the nature of complaints, the sub-total and total number of complaints) to the owners’ organisation.

Note

  1. The term “licensee” means the holder of the following licence: a PMC licence; a PMP (Tier 1) licence; a PMP (Tier 2) licence; a provisional PMP (Tier 1) licence; or a provisional PMP (Tier 2) licence.
  2. A licensed PMC is not required to follow the Code if it reasonably believes that a person has only made an enquiry or provided opinion or information, but has not made a complaint. A complaint may be lodged by a named or an anonymous person and such person includes a client, a user or a visitor of the relevant property. Complaints may be lodged through different ways, including complaint made verbally, by telephone, fax or email, etc. If a licensed PMC reasonably believes that the identity of a complainant cannot be ascertained through the information the complainant has provided, it may deal with the complaint as if it were an anonymous complaint.
  3. The term “client” has the same meaning as defined in section 16 of the PMSO, i.e. “in relation to a property for which a licensed PMC provides property management services, means— (a) the owners’ organization of the property; and (b) the owners of the property who pay or are liable to pay the management expenses in respect of the services”. According to such definition, a tenant is not a client.
  4. A licensed PMC may, after receipt of payment of a reasonable copying fee, provide a copy of the mechanism to a client.
  5. The complaint register may be in electronic form. Licensed PMCs may set up separate complaint registers for different parts of the property (e.g. residential area, club house, etc.).
  6. The guidelines on the requirement to contact a complainant apply to the situation where the complainant has provided contact information. If the complainant has not provided any contact information, the guidelines on contacting a complainant set out in paragraphs C(1), D(2), E(1) and E(2) of the Code do not apply.
  7. Although a licensed PMC may not deal with an anonymous complaint, it is still required to record such a complaint in the complaint register in accordance with paragraph C(1) of the Code.
  8. Relevant information includes records of verbal and telephone communication with the complainants.
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Effective Control over Property Management Business by Property Management Companies

Copy No.: C3/2021
Effective Date: 8 January 2021

Preamble

The following code of conduct (“Code”) is issued by the Property Management Services Authority pursuant to section 5 of the Property Management Services Ordinance (“PMSO”) and contains practical guidance for the purposes of section 4 of the PMSO (disciplinary offences). Although a licensee1 does not incur a legal liability only because the licensee has contravened a provision of the Code, the Code is admissible in evidence in disciplinary hearings, and proof that a licensee contravened or did not contravene the relevant provision of the Code may be relied on as tending to establish or negate a matter that is in issue in the hearings.

Code

Establishing mechanism for effective control over business

A(1) A licensed property management company (“licensed PMC”) has to establish an effective control mechanism (“mechanism”) for its business to provide property management services (“PMSs”). The mechanism shall include the following elements:

  • Establishing management team structure;
  • Setting out work guidelines;
  • Providing sufficient manpower;
  • Providing sufficient resources;
  • Providing appropriate training;
  • Effective monitoring;
  • Regular assessment;
  • Taking appropriate follow-up actions;
  • Keeping records; and
  • Supervising sub-contractors.

Establishing management team structure

B(1) A licensed PMC has to, with respect to each property for which PMSs are provided by it, establish a management team structure and prepare a management team operational chart to enable its employees to know the structure of the management team in order to facilitate carrying out duties and reporting work development.

Setting out work guidelines

C(1) A licensed PMC has to set out proper work procedures and clear guidelines for its employees to follow in the provision of PMSs. A licensed PMC has to review and/or update the relevant work procedures and guidelines regularly to ensure that they comply with operational requirements.

Providing sufficient manpower

D(1) A licensed PMC has to enter into an agreement with its client2 with respect to the provision of PMSs and has to arrange sufficient manpower to provide PMSs according to the agreement.

Providing sufficient resources

E(1) A licensed PMC has to provide necessary and suitable material and equipment to its employees so as to enable them to provide PMSs effectively under safe working conditions.

Providing appropriate training

F(1) A licensed PMC has to provide appropriate training to its employees in the provision of PMSs in order to enable them to perform their duties in compliance with the relevant work procedures and guidelines. A licensed PMC has to strengthen training for employees who fail to perform their duties according to the relevant work procedures and guidelines.

Effective monitoring

G(1) A licensed PMC has to continuously and effectively monitor the work and conduct of its employees who provide PMSs and has to conduct regular review to ensure that its employees follow the relevant work procedures and guidelines.

Regular assessment

H(1) A licensed PMC has to periodically evaluate the work performance of its employees who provide PMSs in order to determine whether its employees have followed the relevant work procedures and guidelines and consider whether it is necessary to strengthen training or provide further guidance.

Taking appropriate follow-up actions

I(1) A licensed PMC has to take appropriate follow-up actions in respect of employees who fail to follow the relevant work procedures and guidelines.

Keeping records

J(1) A licensed PMC has to keep the relevant information and documents in relation to the implementation of the Code for not less than 3 years.

Supervising sub-contractors

K(1) If a licensed PMC sub-contracts all or part of its PMSs to a sub-contractor or a service provider, the licensed PMC has to supervise the sub-contractor or service provider suitably, no matter whether the sub-contractor or service provider is a licensee or not.

Note

  1. The term “licensee” means the holder of the following licence: a PMC licence; a PMP (Tier 1) licence; a PMP (Tier 2) licence; a provisional PMP (Tier 1) licence; or a provisional PMP (Tier 2) licence.
  2. The term “client” has the same meaning as defined in section 16 of the PMSO, i.e. “in relation to a property for which a licensed PMC provides property management services, means— (a) the owners’ organization of the property; and (b) the owners of the property who pay or are liable to pay the management expenses in respect of the services”. According to such definition, a tenant is not a client.
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General Code of Conduct

Code No.:C1/2020
Effective Date:7 August 2020

Preamble

The following code of conduct (Code) is issued by the Property Management Services Authority (PMSA) pursuant to section 5 of the Property Management Services Ordinance (PMSO) and contains practical guidance for the purposes of section 4 of the PMSO (disciplinary offence). Although a licensee does not incur a legal liability only because the licensee has contravened a provision of the Code, the Code is admissible in evidence in disciplinary hearings, and proof that a licensee contravened or did not contravene the relevant provision of the Code may be relied on as tending to establish or negate a matter that is in issue in the hearings.

Code

  1. A licensee must not commit misconduct or neglect in a professional respect.
  2. A licensee must provide services to the licensee’s clients with honesty, fidelity and integrity.
  3. A licensee must, to the best of the licensee’s knowledge, provide accurate and relevant information or advice to the licensee’s clients to facilitate them to make informed judgments and decisions.
  4. A licensee must establish proper procedures and systems to manage and supervise the property management services provided by the licensee.
  5. A licensee must, in the course of the licensee’s practice, act in an impartial and just manner towards the licensee’s clients and any other parties concerned.
  6. A licensee should avoid conflict of interests with the licensee’s clients. In the event of possible or potential conflict of interests (whether pecuniary or beneficial interest), a licensee must as soon as reasonably practicable disclose to the licensee’s clients in detail such interests.
  7. A licensee must not maliciously injure the reputation, nor publicly disparage the practice, of other property management services providers.
  8. A licensee must not do anything which may bring disrepute to the property management profession.
  9. A licensee must, in the course of the licensee’s practice, comply with the laws of Hong Kong.

 

Note

  1. The term “licensee” means the holder of a PMC licence; a PMP (Tier 1) licence; a PMP (Tier 2) licence; a provisional PMP (Tier 1) licence; or a provisional PMP (Tier 2) licence.
  2. The term “client” has the same meaning as defined in section 16 of the PMSO. Section 16 of the PMSO provides: “client (客戶), in relation to a property for which a licensed PMC provides property management services, means— (a) the owners’ organization of the property; and (b) the owners of the property who pay or are liable to pay the management expenses in respect of the services.”
  3. To determine whether a licensee has acted in accordance with paragraphs (3) and (4) of the Code, the PMSA will consider the terms of the relevant contract entered into between the licensee and the licensee’s client in order to determine the scope of property management services to be provided and the duties to be carried out by the licensee.

Criteria for a specified academic qualification

Having an academic qualification specified by the Property Management Services Authority (PMSA) is one of the criteria for holding a property management practitioner licence.  In determining whether to specify an academic qualification, the PMSA will consider the following factors:

Level and credits under the Hong Kong Qualifications Framework

In general, a degree or equivalent qualification must have a minimum of 150 QF Credits at QF Level 5 or above, while an associate degree, a diploma or an equivalent qualification, must have a minimum of 90 QF Credits at QF Level 4 or above.

Relevance to the property management profession

The PMSA uses the “Vocational Qualifications Pathway” (VQP) formulated by the Property Management Industry Training Advisory Committee as an assessment tool. In general, a learning program must cover at least four out of the seven functional areas and one of the areas covered must be “Law in Practice”. In addition, the units of competency covered by the program must be those formulated for the post of “property manager” (for a PMP (Tier1) licence) or “property officer” (for a PMP (Tier 2) licence) under the VQP. A functional area is not considered covered by the program unless the number of competency requirements under that functional area meets or exceeds that specified by the PMSA as follows:

Making an application

Organisations or educational institutions wishing to have their learning programs so specified may make an application (form in Chinese only) with the PMSA, regardless of whether the programs are designed in accordance with the units of competency required for the post of “property manager” (for a PMP (Tier 1) licence) or “property officer” (for a PMP (Tier 2) licence) under the VQP.

Note: For details of the functional areas and units of competency of the competency requirements for the positions of property managers and property officers, please refer to: https://www.hkqf.gov.hk/pm/en/vqp/pathways/index.html

According to the PMSO, the PMSA requires that a member of the PMSA must disclose to the PMSA any interest that the member has which is of a class or description determined by the PMSA.  The PMSO also provides that the PMSA is to establish and maintain a register relating to any such disclosed interests which it must make available for inspection through the Internet.

The purpose of maintaining and publishing a register of interests is not specified in the PMSO.  Nonetheless, the PMSA infers that the purpose is to enhance transparency and to ensure objectivity, fairness and public confidence in the decision-making of the PMSA.

The register of interests may contain personal data as defined in the Personal Data (Privacy) Ordinance.  By accessing the register for this Member, you acknowledge the above stated purposes of the register and undertake not to use the personal data for any other purposes.

To view the register for this Member, please click “Continue”.

According to the PMSO, the PMSA requires that a member of the PMSA must disclose to the PMSA any interest that the member has which is of a class or description determined by the PMSA.  The PMSO also provides that the PMSA is to establish and maintain a register relating to any such disclosed interests which it must make available for inspection through the Internet.

The purpose of maintaining and publishing a register of interests is not specified in the PMSO.  Nonetheless, the PMSA infers that the purpose is to enhance transparency and to ensure objectivity, fairness and public confidence in the decision-making of the PMSA.

The register of interests may contain personal data as defined in the Personal Data (Privacy) Ordinance.  By accessing the register for this Member, you acknowledge the above stated purposes of the register and undertake not to use the personal data for any other purposes.

To view the register for this Member, please click “Continue”.

According to the PMSO, the PMSA requires that a member of the PMSA must disclose to the PMSA any interest that the member has which is of a class or description determined by the PMSA.  The PMSO also provides that the PMSA is to establish and maintain a register relating to any such disclosed interests which it must make available for inspection through the Internet.

The purpose of maintaining and publishing a register of interests is not specified in the PMSO.  Nonetheless, the PMSA infers that the purpose is to enhance transparency and to ensure objectivity, fairness and public confidence in the decision-making of the PMSA.

The register of interests may contain personal data as defined in the Personal Data (Privacy) Ordinance.  By accessing the register for this Member, you acknowledge the above stated purposes of the register and undertake not to use the personal data for any other purposes.

To view the register for this Member, please click “Continue”.

According to the PMSO, the PMSA requires that a member of the PMSA must disclose to the PMSA any interest that the member has which is of a class or description determined by the PMSA.  The PMSO also provides that the PMSA is to establish and maintain a register relating to any such disclosed interests which it must make available for inspection through the Internet.

The purpose of maintaining and publishing a register of interests is not specified in the PMSO.  Nonetheless, the PMSA infers that the purpose is to enhance transparency and to ensure objectivity, fairness and public confidence in the decision-making of the PMSA.

The register of interests may contain personal data as defined in the Personal Data (Privacy) Ordinance.  By accessing the register for this Member, you acknowledge the above stated purposes of the register and undertake not to use the personal data for any other purposes.

To view the register for this Member, please click “Continue”.

According to the PMSO, the PMSA requires that a member of the PMSA must disclose to the PMSA any interest that the member has which is of a class or description determined by the PMSA.  The PMSO also provides that the PMSA is to establish and maintain a register relating to any such disclosed interests which it must make available for inspection through the Internet.

The purpose of maintaining and publishing a register of interests is not specified in the PMSO.  Nonetheless, the PMSA infers that the purpose is to enhance transparency and to ensure objectivity, fairness and public confidence in the decision-making of the PMSA.

The register of interests may contain personal data as defined in the Personal Data (Privacy) Ordinance.  By accessing the register for this Member, you acknowledge the above stated purposes of the register and undertake not to use the personal data for any other purposes.

To view the register for this Member, please click “Continue”.

According to the PMSO, the PMSA requires that a member of the PMSA must disclose to the PMSA any interest that the member has which is of a class or description determined by the PMSA.  The PMSO also provides that the PMSA is to establish and maintain a register relating to any such disclosed interests which it must make available for inspection through the Internet.

The purpose of maintaining and publishing a register of interests is not specified in the PMSO.  Nonetheless, the PMSA infers that the purpose is to enhance transparency and to ensure objectivity, fairness and public confidence in the decision-making of the PMSA.

The register of interests may contain personal data as defined in the Personal Data (Privacy) Ordinance.  By accessing the register for this Member, you acknowledge the above stated purposes of the register and undertake not to use the personal data for any other purposes.

To view the register for this Member, please click “Continue”.

According to the PMSO, the PMSA requires that a member of the PMSA must disclose to the PMSA any interest that the member has which is of a class or description determined by the PMSA.  The PMSO also provides that the PMSA is to establish and maintain a register relating to any such disclosed interests which it must make available for inspection through the Internet.

The purpose of maintaining and publishing a register of interests is not specified in the PMSO.  Nonetheless, the PMSA infers that the purpose is to enhance transparency and to ensure objectivity, fairness and public confidence in the decision-making of the PMSA.

The register of interests may contain personal data as defined in the Personal Data (Privacy) Ordinance.  By accessing the register for this Member, you acknowledge the above stated purposes of the register and undertake not to use the personal data for any other purposes.

To view the register for this Member, please click “Continue”.

According to the PMSO, the PMSA requires that a member of the PMSA must disclose to the PMSA any interest that the member has which is of a class or description determined by the PMSA.  The PMSO also provides that the PMSA is to establish and maintain a register relating to any such disclosed interests which it must make available for inspection through the Internet.

The purpose of maintaining and publishing a register of interests is not specified in the PMSO.  Nonetheless, the PMSA infers that the purpose is to enhance transparency and to ensure objectivity, fairness and public confidence in the decision-making of the PMSA.

The register of interests may contain personal data as defined in the Personal Data (Privacy) Ordinance.  By accessing the register for this Member, you acknowledge the above stated purposes of the register and undertake not to use the personal data for any other purposes.

To view the register for this Member, please click “Continue”.

According to the PMSO, the PMSA requires that a member of the PMSA must disclose to the PMSA any interest that the member has which is of a class or description determined by the PMSA.  The PMSO also provides that the PMSA is to establish and maintain a register relating to any such disclosed interests which it must make available for inspection through the Internet.

The purpose of maintaining and publishing a register of interests is not specified in the PMSO.  Nonetheless, the PMSA infers that the purpose is to enhance transparency and to ensure objectivity, fairness and public confidence in the decision-making of the PMSA.

The register of interests may contain personal data as defined in the Personal Data (Privacy) Ordinance.  By accessing the register for this Member, you acknowledge the above stated purposes of the register and undertake not to use the personal data for any other purposes.

To view the register for this Member, please click “Continue”.

According to the PMSO, the PMSA requires that a member of the PMSA must disclose to the PMSA any interest that the member has which is of a class or description determined by the PMSA.  The PMSO also provides that the PMSA is to establish and maintain a register relating to any such disclosed interests which it must make available for inspection through the Internet.

The purpose of maintaining and publishing a register of interests is not specified in the PMSO.  Nonetheless, the PMSA infers that the purpose is to enhance transparency and to ensure objectivity, fairness and public confidence in the decision-making of the PMSA.

The register of interests may contain personal data as defined in the Personal Data (Privacy) Ordinance.  By accessing the register for this Member, you acknowledge the above stated purposes of the register and undertake not to use the personal data for any other purposes.

To view the register for this Member, please click “Continue”.

According to the PMSO, the PMSA requires that a member of the PMSA must disclose to the PMSA any interest that the member has which is of a class or description determined by the PMSA.  The PMSO also provides that the PMSA is to establish and maintain a register relating to any such disclosed interests which it must make available for inspection through the Internet.

The purpose of maintaining and publishing a register of interests is not specified in the PMSO.  Nonetheless, the PMSA infers that the purpose is to enhance transparency and to ensure objectivity, fairness and public confidence in the decision-making of the PMSA.

The register of interests may contain personal data as defined in the Personal Data (Privacy) Ordinance.  By accessing the register for this Member, you acknowledge the above stated purposes of the register and undertake not to use the personal data for any other purposes.

To view the register for this Member, please click “Continue”.

According to the PMSO, the PMSA requires that a member of the PMSA must disclose to the PMSA any interest that the member has which is of a class or description determined by the PMSA.  The PMSO also provides that the PMSA is to establish and maintain a register relating to any such disclosed interests which it must make available for inspection through the Internet.

The purpose of maintaining and publishing a register of interests is not specified in the PMSO.  Nonetheless, the PMSA infers that the purpose is to enhance transparency and to ensure objectivity, fairness and public confidence in the decision-making of the PMSA.

The register of interests may contain personal data as defined in the Personal Data (Privacy) Ordinance.  By accessing the register for this Member, you acknowledge the above stated purposes of the register and undertake not to use the personal data for any other purposes.

To view the register for this Member, please click “Continue”.

According to the PMSO, the PMSA requires that a member of the PMSA must disclose to the PMSA any interest that the member has which is of a class or description determined by the PMSA.  The PMSO also provides that the PMSA is to establish and maintain a register relating to any such disclosed interests which it must make available for inspection through the Internet.

The purpose of maintaining and publishing a register of interests is not specified in the PMSO.  Nonetheless, the PMSA infers that the purpose is to enhance transparency and to ensure objectivity, fairness and public confidence in the decision-making of the PMSA.

The register of interests may contain personal data as defined in the Personal Data (Privacy) Ordinance.  By accessing the register for this Member, you acknowledge the above stated purposes of the register and undertake not to use the personal data for any other purposes.

To view the register for this Member, please click “Continue”.

According to the PMSO, the PMSA requires that a member of the PMSA must disclose to the PMSA any interest that the member has which is of a class or description determined by the PMSA.  The PMSO also provides that the PMSA is to establish and maintain a register relating to any such disclosed interests which it must make available for inspection through the Internet.

The purpose of maintaining and publishing a register of interests is not specified in the PMSO.  Nonetheless, the PMSA infers that the purpose is to enhance transparency and to ensure objectivity, fairness and public confidence in the decision-making of the PMSA.

The register of interests may contain personal data as defined in the Personal Data (Privacy) Ordinance.  By accessing the register for this Member, you acknowledge the above stated purposes of the register and undertake not to use the personal data for any other purposes.

To view the register for this Member, please click “Continue”.

According to the PMSO, the PMSA requires that a member of the PMSA must disclose to the PMSA any interest that the member has which is of a class or description determined by the PMSA.  The PMSO also provides that the PMSA is to establish and maintain a register relating to any such disclosed interests which it must make available for inspection through the Internet.

The purpose of maintaining and publishing a register of interests is not specified in the PMSO.  Nonetheless, the PMSA infers that the purpose is to enhance transparency and to ensure objectivity, fairness and public confidence in the decision-making of the PMSA.

The register of interests may contain personal data as defined in the Personal Data (Privacy) Ordinance.  By accessing the register for this Member, you acknowledge the above stated purposes of the register and undertake not to use the personal data for any other purposes.

To view the register for this Member, please click “Continue”.

According to the PMSO, the PMSA requires that a member of the PMSA must disclose to the PMSA any interest that the member has which is of a class or description determined by the PMSA.  The PMSO also provides that the PMSA is to establish and maintain a register relating to any such disclosed interests which it must make available for inspection through the Internet.

The purpose of maintaining and publishing a register of interests is not specified in the PMSO.  Nonetheless, the PMSA infers that the purpose is to enhance transparency and to ensure objectivity, fairness and public confidence in the decision-making of the PMSA.

The register of interests may contain personal data as defined in the Personal Data (Privacy) Ordinance.  By accessing the register for this Member, you acknowledge the above stated purposes of the register and undertake not to use the personal data for any other purposes.

To view the register for this Member, please click “Continue”.

According to the PMSO, the PMSA requires that a member of the PMSA must disclose to the PMSA any interest that the member has which is of a class or description determined by the PMSA.  The PMSO also provides that the PMSA is to establish and maintain a register relating to any such disclosed interests which it must make available for inspection through the Internet.

The purpose of maintaining and publishing a register of interests is not specified in the PMSO.  Nonetheless, the PMSA infers that the purpose is to enhance transparency and to ensure objectivity, fairness and public confidence in the decision-making of the PMSA.

The register of interests may contain personal data as defined in the Personal Data (Privacy) Ordinance.  By accessing the register for this Member, you acknowledge the above stated purposes of the register and undertake not to use the personal data for any other purposes.

To view the register for this Member, please click “Continue”.

According to the PMSO, the PMSA requires that a member of the PMSA must disclose to the PMSA any interest that the member has which is of a class or description determined by the PMSA.  The PMSO also provides that the PMSA is to establish and maintain a register relating to any such disclosed interests which it must make available for inspection through the Internet.

The purpose of maintaining and publishing a register of interests is not specified in the PMSO.  Nonetheless, the PMSA infers that the purpose is to enhance transparency and to ensure objectivity, fairness and public confidence in the decision-making of the PMSA.

The register of interests may contain personal data as defined in the Personal Data (Privacy) Ordinance.  By accessing the register for this Member, you acknowledge the above stated purposes of the register and undertake not to use the personal data for any other purposes.

To view the register for this Member, please click “Continue”.