Hong Kong business suffers when one side of the divide becomes too dominant, says Richard Harris this week. Conservative bosses want employees to work all the hours of the day and night for no money. Excess liberalism could result in no one doing any work. Being liberal in a conservative environment, as in late-20th-century Hong Kong helps business. Photo: K. Y. Cheng
Hong Kong business suffers when one side of the divide becomes too dominant, says Richard Harris this week. Conservative bosses want employees to work all the hours of the day and night for no money. Excess liberalism could result in no one doing any work. Being liberal in a conservative environment, as in late-20th-century Hong Kong helps business. Photo: K. Y. Cheng
Richard Harris
Opinion

Opinion

The View by Richard Harris

Opinion: How to test whether you’re Liberal or Conservative

Election victories have done nothing to close the gap between liberals and conservatives – not helped by the Brexiteers and Trump’s attitude of ‘I won, you lost; now suck it up’

Hong Kong business suffers when one side of the divide becomes too dominant, says Richard Harris this week. Conservative bosses want employees to work all the hours of the day and night for no money. Excess liberalism could result in no one doing any work. Being liberal in a conservative environment, as in late-20th-century Hong Kong helps business. Photo: K. Y. Cheng
Hong Kong business suffers when one side of the divide becomes too dominant, says Richard Harris this week. Conservative bosses want employees to work all the hours of the day and night for no money. Excess liberalism could result in no one doing any work. Being liberal in a conservative environment, as in late-20th-century Hong Kong helps business. Photo: K. Y. Cheng
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