The illegal leader's phone appears to have rung red hot this week with people taking advantage of his offer to tell him of their concerns.
According to the Fiji Broadcasting Corporation, an overwhelming number of people contacted the dictator about "the performance of civil servants and government departments as well as issues directly affecting their lives".
Pity Frank Bainimarama wasn't so interested when 66 year old Apisai Tawake wanted to discuss his concerns with him last Christmas.
Remember, Tawake was beaten by soldiers after having the nerve to try and get a meeting with Bainimarama to discuss village matters and breaches of human rights in Fiji.
As noted in Tawake's statutory declaration which has been forwarded to Australian authorities, Bainimarama knew about the assault as it was happening and was obviously okay with it.
The dictator has now conveniently put his helpful mode on hold (the cellphone gig was a red herring after all) and has headed to Hong Kong to hob nob and make sure those Asian dollars keep coming Fiji's way.
The illegal foreign affairs minister, Inoke Kubuabola, says Bainimarama and the illegal Minister of Tourism, Aiyaz Sayed Khaiyum, will also attend the Hong Kong leg of Tourism Fiji’s Road show.
Bainimarama will also go to the Hong Kong Sevens to cheer on the Fiji team.
People have now been asked to text their issues to 01 or email firstname.lastname@example.org and three senior officers are on stand-by to address their concerns.
Editor's Note: The regime is putting it about that tourism will this year account for the jobs of 63 thousand people or about 25 per cent of total employment. According to its website investments in tourism total more than 200 million dollars or about 28 per cent of this year's GDP. The regime says within a decade, it will be 40 per cent. It says tourist numbers were a record high of 631, 868 last year, up 16.5% from 2009. The Fiji Times today quotes Tourism Fiji's chief executive officer, Josefa Tuamoto, as saying there were 18,000 visitors from China last year, an increase of more than 32 percent from the previous year.