ECONOMIC development and social order are the major concerns of advisers to the Shenzhen government, according to a report on the motions tabled in the past year by members of the municipal Chinese People's Political Consultative Conference (CPPCC). The proposals were revealed in an address by the vice-chairman of the Shenzhen CPPCC, Liu Bo, as the plenary session of the conference was convened yesterday. The suggestions included a call for a productivity centre to be set up to help introduce new technology and improve efficiency at businesses in the Special Economic Zone. The ''democratic'' party, the Jiusan Society, proposed a competitive system for the zone's state-run post and telecommunications industries. There were also proposals to solve the problems caused by the increase in migrant job-seekers. The zone's 242-strong CPPCC met yesterday for a six-day conference in Shenzhen. Mr Liu said yesterday that 262 motions had been submitted last year, of which 42 per cent were on how to improve economic development and the socialist market economy. He said the government had already taken on the proposal to reform the post and telecommunication system. Quoting officials in the Communications Bureau, Mr Liu told deputies it was worth trying although a competitive communications system had no precedent in China. Seventy-one motions, about 27 per cent of the total, were on social order, Mr Liu said. He said crackdown operations against unauthorised residents drawn up by the CPPCC had been launched this month. Mr Liu also said the Shenzhen CPPCC comprised deputies of better education, professionals, experts, high-ranking officials and young people. He said that of the 69 new deputies appointed this year, 10 were entrepreneurs from Hong Kong. Sixty-three per cent of the municipal CPPCC's members were non-Communist Party members, 14 per cent were women, and 12.7 per cent were Hong Kong citizens.