Updated at 1.26pm: About 50 foreign domestic helpers of different nationalities marched on Friday morning to the Central Government Offices (CGO) and Legislative Council, shouting, ''No to another wage cut!''. They were reacting to a Sunday Morning Post report last weekend that the Government was reviewing their minimum wage, currently set at HK$3,670, and strong indications that it could be slashed. It would be the second pay cut since 1999, when wages were reduced from HK$3,860. The representatives of the Asian Migrant Co-ordinating Body marched from St John's Cathedral at Battery Path to the Education and Manpower Bureau at the Central Government Offices, before winding their way down Garden Road to the Legislative Council chambers for the hour-long protest. Wearing white plastic aprons and bandannas, the women with a couple of male representatives, shouted slogans as one held a bondage chain and several held out swords displaying proposals to cut wages, ban stay-out arrangements and impose a HK$100 levy. ''Migrant workers have already suffered a wage cut of 5 per cent of HK$190 a month in 1999. Now, it seems the Hong Kong government is bent on approving the lobbying of the Employers of Domestic Helpers Association to lower further our wages to 1991 level of HK$3,200,'' said Flora Belinan, spokesman for Co-ordinating Body, which is an alliance of migrant groups of Indonesia, Nepal, the Philippines, Sri Lanka and Thailand. She said as well as the pay cut, a proposal from the bureau to abolish the live-out arrangement of foreign maids to protect the jobs of local amahs is attacking the rights and livelihood of migrant workers while driving a wedge between the workers. Adviser of the Association of Sri Lankans, Mr D Manuweera, said the helpers's wages could not go down any further. ''They (wages) have gone down to the lowest scale of the salary.''