Fresh off his speech on the dangers of "privatizing morals," CE Donald Tsang invites a friend home for a good, old-fashioned games night. We thought you'd want to come along as they play Hong Kong Scruples... Friend: "Okay, first card. You've just spoken at a WTO conference. Afterwards, protesters surround your car. Do you press the accelerator and commit murder or do you talk to them politely? Mrs. Tsang: "Heaven forbid. Talk to them politely of course!" Mr. Tsang: "I think everyone in society agrees that murder is wrong. There's no way to privatize that. I would talk to them politely." Friend: "Okay, new card. Your 19-year-old daughter asks permission for her hot, 19-year-old student dancer friend to stay over. Do you give it?" Mrs. Tsang: "No. I explain to her that it's too late to make a sudden plan like this. I know she's young and she has her own life, but she can't force me to change ours at the last minute." Mr. Tsang: "Privacy between two adults is not good. They would have to stay in my room." Friend: "I see. You're the president of a large construction company who likes to build big buildings wherever you want, without consulting the people who live there. Do you continue to do so if they begin to say that's wrong?" Mrs. Tsang: "Personally, I think if they have the money they should be able to do what they want." Mr. Tsang: "I would listen to their views. Then, I suppose if they were really angry, I would stop since such abuse of privatization could lead to social unrest." Friend: "Very interesting. Final question. You are driving alone near Shouson Hill at night. A clean-cut, old-fashioned, young Christian boy tries to flag you down. Do you stop?" Mr. Tsang: "No. I think being alone in a car with me would be far too private, especially if he thinks that it could lead to a possible compromise of my morals." Mrs. Tsang: "You keep saying that. But what the heck does that mean exactly?" Mr. Tsang: "Uh, can we play Ants in the Pants now?"