If Hong Kong’s emissions control policies are effective, the number of times a pollutant exceeds its concentration limit should drop over time, rather than increase. Photo: AFP
Prima Yu
Opinion

Opinion

Prima Yu

Hong Kong should reject air quality goals that don’t put public health first

  • The government should provide scientific evidence to back up its claim that society will be better served by having a tighter limit on the key pollutant PM2.5, but also allowing many more days when such a limit can be flouted

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If Hong Kong’s emissions control policies are effective, the number of times a pollutant exceeds its concentration limit should drop over time, rather than increase. Photo: AFP
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