The Hong Kong Journalists Association will complain to the police after its name was used on a bogus website stating that it had the right to censor members' work. The association, which campaigns on press freedom, said the newly set-up site bore mainland 'characteristics'. Published under the association's Chinese name and the English name, Hong Kong Reporters Association, ( http://jzxh.com.hk ), the site also published pictures of two types of press card bearing a Hong Kong SAR emblem. It said that reporters covering events on the mainland should apply for one. On the site, the 'association' claimed that it aimed at improving the working environment of reporters and safeguarding freedom of press but it also had the right to monitor and censor all its members' work. 'This website looked quite real so we are quite worried that some people would be misled that it was the Journalists Association's website,' association chairwoman Mak Yin-ting said. 'We do not want anyone to be deceived by this website.' The rogue site also published some genuine news including a photograph of Vice-Premier Li Keqiang officiating at the opening of the new government headquarters in Admiralty with Chief Executive Donald Tsang Yam-kuen. It said the event happened last year when in fact it was in August this year. The website carried links to the legitimate websites of three pro-Beijing newspapers, Wen Wei Po, Ta Kung Pao and the Hong Kong Commercial Daily, which made it more convincing, Mak said. 'But normally an organisation with an established structure would use their own logos, they would not use the Hong Kong SAR emblem. 'It is the mainland's mindset which would think that an organisation would use a national emblem,' she said. The website also linked to another website ( http://nmtc.com.hk ) calling itself Hong Kong News Management Group Ltd. This site offered journalism and photojournalism courses, covering basic journalism skills and knowledge of Marxism. Photographs said to show people in a journalism exchange programme in South Korea were shown but it was not clear whether the pictures were really taken there. The website listed its address as Wan Chai but the name of the building was bogus. There was also a telephone number, but no one answered it last night. The real online address for the Journalists Association is http://www.hkja.org.hk .