Tung Chee-hwa was urged to look to the Bible and not forget the plight of the poor. The Government and business believed that people were there to serve the economy and the economy was not there to serve people, said Lee Cheuk-yan of The Frontier. Yet Jesus told the Pharisees that the sabbath was made for man, and not man for the sabbath, Mr Lee said. Mr Lee warned that the weak would be at the mercy of the strong in such a Darwinist society. 'The Chief Executive dreams about a cosmopolitan city while the people may have to walk to Guangzhou to find a job,' he said. Mr Lee said the Chief Executive was only concerned about the elite, not the life-and-death problems of the public. 'The Policy Address is bright for the outstanding professionals but it's dark for the workers. 'How can we build the future if the public is not part of it,' he said. Szeto Wah of the Democratic Party shared Mr Lee's view that not enough was being done to relieve the underprivileged. On the business sector, non-affiliated legislator Eric Li Ka-cheung said many small and medium-sized businesses had left for Singapore to avoid red tape. 'International cities have their own historical, cultural, economic, and political background. This cannot be created by importing overseas investment or talent alone,' Mr Li said. Choy So-yuk of the Hong Kong Progressive Alliance said the Government should also promote information technology.