Citizens' Radio continued broadcasting last night in what it said was an act of civil disobedience. Three programme hosts - station convenor Tsang Kin-shing, legislator Leung Kwok-hung and another member, who used the nickname 'Kam Ying' - spoke on a talk show at the unlicensed broadcaster's studio in Chai Wan from 7pm. The one-hour phone-in programme was broadcast on the public airwaves on FM 102.8, and the radio's internet website. It began with discussion of the ruling, followed by a range of current affairs issues including stranded Hong Kong travellers in Thailand, the case of a police officer alleged to have raped a woman in a police station, and a homosexual group rally to be held today. One caller criticised the group for challenging the rule of law: 'Don't you feel shameful about what you are doing? You are disturbing public order and doing illegal things.' The hosts replied that free speech should be protected as a constitutional right, warning the caller that he could be charged with participating in unauthorised broadcasting by calling in. There were no interruptions during the show. Tsang said afterwards that he had not noticed any officers from the telecoms watchdog Ofta or the police monitoring them. Despite losing the lawsuit, he said the station would continue its regular broadcasts from Monday to Friday. It has invited activist Lo Chau and several taxi drivers to Monday's programme. 'All those who come are unafraid of being arrested,' Tsang said. While not directly commenting on last night's broadcast, an Ofta spokeswoman said: 'If there is sufficient evidence, we will carry out relevant actions.' She said Ofta would continue to enforce the broadcasting laws to ensure the effective management of public broadcasting.