Pedestrians wear face masks in Hong Kong’s Central district. The city’s ‘unique urban attributes’ are likely to result in an evolution of workplaces. Photo: Bloomberg Pedestrians wear face masks in Hong Kong’s Central district. The city’s ‘unique urban attributes’ are likely to result in an evolution of workplaces. Photo: Bloomberg
Pedestrians wear face masks in Hong Kong’s Central district. The city’s ‘unique urban attributes’ are likely to result in an evolution of workplaces. Photo: Bloomberg
Neil Anderson
Opinion

Opinion

Concrete Analysis by Neil Anderson

In a post-coronavirus world, offices will have more home comforts, as opposed to homes being the new workspaces. Here’s why

  • A CBRE survey of Asian occupiers found that 83 per cent of respondents said workplaces should drive collaboration and productivity
  • Businesses’ greater emphasis on quality and location as opposed to cost will spur demand in Hong Kong’s Central

Pedestrians wear face masks in Hong Kong’s Central district. The city’s ‘unique urban attributes’ are likely to result in an evolution of workplaces. Photo: Bloomberg Pedestrians wear face masks in Hong Kong’s Central district. The city’s ‘unique urban attributes’ are likely to result in an evolution of workplaces. Photo: Bloomberg
Pedestrians wear face masks in Hong Kong’s Central district. The city’s ‘unique urban attributes’ are likely to result in an evolution of workplaces. Photo: Bloomberg
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