The five-member team of policy secretaries to serve in the cabinet of Macau's future chief executive, Edmund Ho Hau-wah, was announced last night. Florinda da Rosa Silva Chan, 45, was appointed secretary for administration and justice. Ms Chan, who holds a local master's degree in business management, is currently director of the Macau Government's Economic Services Department. Francis Tam Pak-un, 50, was appointed secretary for economy and finance. Mr Un, who also holds a local master's degree in business management, is currently general manager of the Lun Hap Garment Factory in Macau. Cheong Kuok Va, 43, was made secretary for security. Mr Cheong, who is a graduate of the Macau Security Forces Academy, is presently director of the Macau Government's Security Forces Department. Fernando Chui Sai-on, 42, was appointed secretary for social affairs and culture. Mr Chui, who holds an American doctorate in public health management, is principal of a local Chinese school. Ao Man Long, 43, was appointed secretary for transport and public works. Mr Ao, who holds a local master's degree in business management, is currently co-ordinator of the Macau Government's office overseeing the local refuse incineration plant and water treatment plants. All five appointees were born in Macau. Mr Ho's office also announced a further three other top post-handover appointments. Cheong U, born in China in 1957, has been appointed commissioner against corruption. Cheong, who holds a local degree in public administration, is currently vice-president of the Municipal Islands Council of Taipa and Coloane. Fatima Choi Mei-lei, born in Macau in 1958, has been appointed commissioner of audit. Ms Choi, who holds a master's degree in statistics, is currently director of the Macau Government's Statistics and Census Department. Ho Chio Meng, 44, also Macanese born, has been appointed chief public prosecutor. Ho, who holds a Chinese degree in law, is currently an assistant to the High Commissioner Against Corruption of Administrative Illegality. The chief executive-designate's communique detailing the eight appointments, all of which have already been approved by China's State Council, stressed that the post-handover administration's top Customs and police officials would be appointed 'in due course'. Macau reverts to Chinese sovereignty at midnight on December 19.