Fury over the filth being viewed at Hong Kong's Environmental Protection Department is growing. Two officers at the department, paid handsomely from the public purse, have been caught looking at X-rated websites on company time - and it appears neither have been punished. In April, it was disclosed that an assistant director had been surfing adult websites for as long as six hours a day. It has since emerged another officer worked overtime, also to surf the Web for pornography ... Porno, an abbreviation of the word 'pornography', is a novel by Scottish writer Irvine Welsh and describes the characters of an earlier book by the author, Trainspotting, 10 years on. The first book was made into a film and its director has stated his wish to make the sequel into one, too. Reportedly, though, the original actors must have aged visibly enough to portray the same characters, ravaged by time, before he will make it, says the director, Danny Boyle ... Boyle won the Academy Award for best director this year for Slumdog Millionaire but he didn't have the same success with his previous movie, 2007's Sunshine, which stars Michelle Yeoh Choo Kheng ... Yeoh, having won the Miss Malaysia beauty pageant in 1983 and featured alongside Jackie Chan in a television advert, was given her break in Hong Kong by D&B Films, which was co-founded by her future husband, Dickson Poon. The tycoon is chairman of locally listed company Dickson Concepts ... Dickson Concepts owns a number of companies in the luxury-goods sector, including London-based retailer Harvey Nichols. The chain opened a store outside Britain for the first time in 2000, in Riyadh, Saudi Arabia, followed in September 2005 by two more, in Hong Kong and Dublin, Ireland. When explaining his inspiration for the Irish store, interior architect Christian Biecher sited country gardens, David Hicks motifs, luxury cars and the Sex Pistols ... In 2000, Julien Temple released his second film about the British punk group. The title he chose has its roots in William Shakespeare's Macbeth, specifically the line in Macbeth's soliloquy, 'Told by an idiot, full of sound and fury, signifying nothing'. From that line, American author William Faulkner came up with the book title The Sound and the Fury (1929), which The Daily Mirror adapted in 1976 to headline a story about a Sex Pistols television appearance. The newspaper's headline was - and the title of Temple's film is - The Filth and the Fury.