A worker pulls a cart in front of the residential and commercial buildings, including the Canton Tower, in Guangzhou, China, in November 2017. A report published by an investment bank noted that work had resumed at half the building sites among developers it covers. Photo: Bloomberg A worker pulls a cart in front of the residential and commercial buildings, including the Canton Tower, in Guangzhou, China, in November 2017. A report published by an investment bank noted that work had resumed at half the building sites among developers it covers. Photo: Bloomberg
A worker pulls a cart in front of the residential and commercial buildings, including the Canton Tower, in Guangzhou, China, in November 2017. A report published by an investment bank noted that work had resumed at half the building sites among developers it covers. Photo: Bloomberg
Nicholas Spiro
Opinion

Opinion

The View by Nicholas Spiro

As the coronavirus tears through financial markets, Chinese real estate bonds are holding the fort

  • While sales are falling and the rise in home prices slowing across Chinese cities, real estate debt remains resilient on the back of decisive government action to contain the spread of the coronavirus and policy support for developers

A worker pulls a cart in front of the residential and commercial buildings, including the Canton Tower, in Guangzhou, China, in November 2017. A report published by an investment bank noted that work had resumed at half the building sites among developers it covers. Photo: Bloomberg A worker pulls a cart in front of the residential and commercial buildings, including the Canton Tower, in Guangzhou, China, in November 2017. A report published by an investment bank noted that work had resumed at half the building sites among developers it covers. Photo: Bloomberg
A worker pulls a cart in front of the residential and commercial buildings, including the Canton Tower, in Guangzhou, China, in November 2017. A report published by an investment bank noted that work had resumed at half the building sites among developers it covers. Photo: Bloomberg
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Nicholas Spiro

Nicholas Spiro

Nicholas Spiro is a partner at Lauressa Advisory, a specialist London-based real estate and macroeconomic advisory firm. He is an expert on advanced and emerging economies and a regular commentator on financial and macro-political developments.