Ocean Park’s struggles reflect the challenges of the wider Hong Kong economy – a small, open economy overreliant on Chinese demand. Photo: Winson Wong Ocean Park’s struggles reflect the challenges of the wider Hong Kong economy – a small, open economy overreliant on Chinese demand. Photo: Winson Wong
Ocean Park’s struggles reflect the challenges of the wider Hong Kong economy – a small, open economy overreliant on Chinese demand. Photo: Winson Wong
Kelvin Ho-Por Lam
Opinion

Opinion

Kelvin Ho-Por Lam

Ocean Park failures: how government policy is both the cause and the cure

  • Having encouraged a China-centric business model, the government can set things right by ensuring park bailout conditions include diversifying clients, allowing profits to fund conservation, and a focus on serving locals first

Ocean Park’s struggles reflect the challenges of the wider Hong Kong economy – a small, open economy overreliant on Chinese demand. Photo: Winson Wong Ocean Park’s struggles reflect the challenges of the wider Hong Kong economy – a small, open economy overreliant on Chinese demand. Photo: Winson Wong
Ocean Park’s struggles reflect the challenges of the wider Hong Kong economy – a small, open economy overreliant on Chinese demand. Photo: Winson Wong
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