Chief Executive Donald Tsang Yam-kuen's new office cost taxpayers millions of dollars, but he has yet to reflect his new address on Facebook. Tsang's Facebook page ( http://zh-tw.facebook.com/UpperAlbert Road) is still named 'Upper Albert Road', the site of Government House where he lives and used to work. He is on holiday, while his office staff move into the Tamar complex yesterday. 'There is no plan, in the short run, to rename the Facebook page, as internet users will not know where to go,' a spokesman said. It is not just Tsang's facebook page that remains unchanged. The website of the Office of the Chief Executive also continues to use the 156-year-old colonial building as the current banner picture. The Information Services Department website also failed to update its address, which remains as 'Government House'. A spokesman said this would be rectified shortly. When Tsang returns to work on Thursday, he will find himself in a much bigger office. Raymond Tam Chi-yuen, director of the Office of the Chief Executive, said the new office was even more spacious, but did not disclose its exact size or that of Tsang's old office. Tam said protesters and journalists would not be restricted from demonstrating and reporting at the new government complex, which would also house key government offices and the Legislative Council. 'The arrangement will be the same as before. That is, every Tuesday morning [when the Executive Council is in session], residents who want to petition or stage demonstrations can do so,' Tam said, pointing at the building's entrance. When it was pointed out that hidden passageways have been constructed to enable top officials and Exco members to come and go without being noticed, Tam declined to comment, saying the new arrangements had not been finalised. Despite reports the new buildings are unsafe to move into, Tam said they were ready. 'I believe [the government's] general operation will not be affected,' he said. The new government office complex at Admiralty started taking in staff from the Commerce, Industry and Tourism branch of the Commerce and Economic Development Bureau in late July. After the move, the colonial tradition of using Government House for the office use of the occupant will finally end.