There are 2 types of shock assemblies :
The Honda City 2002 comes under the first category.
According to a replies I received from a person in Thailand who had the same issue. He says just change the spring & the camber. :S
Camber kit :
Also found this out :
Type of Shock on Honda City 2002 ( Source Wikipedia )
Although it is a popular choice due to its simplicity and low manufacturing cost, the design has a few disadvantages, with regards to the quality of ride it provides and how it affects the handling of the car. Geometric analysis shows it cannot allow vertical movement of the wheel without some degree of either camber angle change, sideways movement, or both. It is not generally considered to give as good handling as a double wishbone suspension, because it allows the engineers less freedom to choose camber change and roll center. Another drawback is that it tends to transmit noise and vibration from the road directly into the body shell, giving higher noise levels and a "harsh" feeling to the ride compared with double wishbones, requiring manufacturers to add extra noise reduction or cancellation and isolation mechanisms. Also, because of its greater size and robustness and greater degree of attachment to the vehicle structure, when the internal seals of the shock absorber portion wear out replacement is expensive compared to replacing a simple shock absorber. However, despite these drawbacks, the strut setup is still used on high performance cars such as the Porsche 911, all current BMWs (including the new MINI) except the 2007 X5, 2009 7-series, 2010 5-series and 5-series GT, the Alfa Romeo Mito and 2010 Giulietta, and several Mercedes-Benz models. The Porsche 911 up until the 1989 model year (964), is one of the very few[quantify] Macpherson strut designs not to use a coil spring, the springing medium being torsion bars in the lower wishbone—the strut part providing only damping.