A man hangs his clothes to dry on the rooftop of a building in Sham Shui Po against the backdrop of public housing flats. Photo: Felix Wong A man hangs his clothes to dry on the rooftop of a building in Sham Shui Po against the backdrop of public housing flats. Photo: Felix Wong
A man hangs his clothes to dry on the rooftop of a building in Sham Shui Po against the backdrop of public housing flats. Photo: Felix Wong
Roger Nissim
Opinion

Opinion

Concrete Analysis by Roger Nissim

Leave the country parks and golf courses alone, Hong Kong has ample brownfields with public housing potential

  • Carrie Lam could review decision to take any land from Fanling Golf Course, given the large areas in the pipeline for public housing
  • Efforts to convert high-potential brownfield sites have allowed a pivot and bigger split towards public housing supply for next decade

A man hangs his clothes to dry on the rooftop of a building in Sham Shui Po against the backdrop of public housing flats. Photo: Felix Wong A man hangs his clothes to dry on the rooftop of a building in Sham Shui Po against the backdrop of public housing flats. Photo: Felix Wong
A man hangs his clothes to dry on the rooftop of a building in Sham Shui Po against the backdrop of public housing flats. Photo: Felix Wong
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Roger Nissim

Roger Nissim

Roger Nissim is an adjunct professor in the department of real estate and construction at the University of Hong Kong