Several Election Committee members who nominated Donald Tsang Yam-kuen in 2005 say they are disappointed with the chief executive for not delivering on past campaign promises. Chief among these was a promise to increase communication with Election Committee members and to listen and be accountable to them, even after the election. Chua Hoi-wai, of the social welfare sector, said Mr Tsang had promised more meetings 'but in the end he didn't do it'. 'He met social welfare representatives before both his policy addresses, but not the frontline social workers and not the Election Committee members as a group,' he said. Thirty-nine out of the 40 Election Committee members in the sector nominated Mr Tsang in 2005 following its decision to act according to the results of a poll of members. Mr Tsang was elected uncontested after then Democratic Party chairman Lee Wing-tat secured just 51 nominations. Candidates need at least 100 nominations to run. Mr Chua this year belongs to the Demosocial-12 list, which has pledged support for Civic Party challenger Alan Leong Kah-kit. He said Mr Tsang also failed to meet the sector's expectations on welfare issues. Charles Mok Nai-kwong, of the information technology sector, said he had expected Mr Tsang to implement policies to raise the industry's image and help it enter the China market. 'I didn't set my expectations very high, but over these two years there have been no big changes at all,' he said. He said he had nominated Mr Tsang in 2005 because he felt the electoral system meant Mr Lee had no chance of getting 100 nominations. 'I felt it was correct to have given [Mr Tsang] a chance,' Mr Mok said. 'Now I'll vote for Alan Leong.' Architecture, Surveying and Planning sector member Nicholas Brooke said there was 'not really an element of choice' in 2005. Mr Brooke said he had private meetings with Mr Tsang several times before the election in 2005. 'He did promise he wanted to listen, but I'm not sure he has been listening.'