The government bowed to pressure yesterday and released more details of a survey cited by Chief Executive Donald Tsang Yam-kuen to show democracy is not a high priority for Hong Kong people. But it immediately ran into more criticism for not disclosing the full survey. The Central Policy Unit, which conducted the poll, released an additional four pages, including three tables and some background on the methodology. One of the questions asked in Chinese was: 'If you can only choose one of the following, freedom, democracy, prosperity and stability, which one would you choose?' Another question asked respondents to arrange more than 20 issues in priority. Mr Tsang referred to the survey repeatedly on Monday when he told lawmakers people were more concerned with issues like unemployment and improving governance than with universal suffrage. Pollster Robert Chung Ting-yiu, director of the Public Opinion Programme at the University of Hong Kong, said the government should have disclosed the entire questionnaire. Judging by what the government has disclosed, he could notice no significant flaws in its design or methodology, although he said the order of questions could affect the results. Asking people to only choose one of four options might not always reflect the importance of each of them, Dr Chung said. 'Suppose I ask you to choose between apple and orange. Perhaps you like both. Because of the question asked, you pick the apple, as you like it just a little bit more. If it so happened that all respondents had similar preferences, then the survey would only show that everyone liked apples.'