Raymond Wu is still critical, but others want party politics Top-level politicians yesterday urged Donald Tsang Yam-kuen to place a priority on improving the relationship between the executive and the legislature and to develop party politics. The calls came as a prominent pro-Beijing figure continued his criticism of Mr Tsang while saying the chief executive-designate should not treat those refusing to nominate him as enemies. Raymond Wu Wai-yung, a Hong Kong deputy to the National People's Congress, said Mr Tsang scored more than 100 marks for being a ching hak - which means a person who follows politics as a career regardless of principle. But he still has not attained the level of a ching chi ga - a widely acclaimed political leader. While Mr Tsang described himself as a 'politician' in his nomination paper, the term carries two meanings in Chinese. Dr Wu told RTHK that a politician should not have an enemy: 'He shouldn't treat those who give him votes as friends, or treat those who don't vote for him, or those who oppose or criticise him, as enemies.' Calling on Mr Tsang to carry out more self-reflection but put less blame on others, Dr Wu stressed that he had to 'transform' himself if he wanted to be a politician. During Mr Tsang's election campaign, Dr Wu accused him of not showing enough respect to Tung Chee-hwa and of shirking responsibility for past mistakes. Another local deputy to the NPC, Maria Tam Wai-chu, said improving the relationship between the executive and the legislature was an urgent matter for Mr Tsang. Speaking on the same radio programme, she said the government should not bring up controversial issues - except constitutional reform - in the next two years. Instead, economic issues should be its top priority. Ms Tam, who is vice-chairwoman of the Democratic Alliance for the Betterment and Progress of Hong Kong, also suggested that debates or arguments on policy issues should be sorted out through district councils, advisory bodies and committees before they came before the Legislative Council for a vote. 'So that when it comes to Legco, the result is virtually known already,' she added. Democratic Party chairman Lee Wing-tat called on Mr Tsang to share power and responsibilities with political parties to develop party politics. Liberal Party vice-chairwoman Selina Chow Liang Shuk-yee said the public wanted to see results on unemployment and pollution.