People cycling through a debris littered street in Tai Wai. The Hong Kong Observatory cancels its last alert signal for Typhoon Higos at 1.20pm. Photo: Sam Tsang People cycling through a debris littered street in Tai Wai. The Hong Kong Observatory cancels its last alert signal for Typhoon Higos at 1.20pm. Photo: Sam Tsang
People cycling through a debris littered street in Tai Wai. The Hong Kong Observatory cancels its last alert signal for Typhoon Higos at 1.20pm. Photo: Sam Tsang
SCMP Editorial
Opinion

Opinion

Editorial by SCMP Editorial

Strains firms face in the stormiest of times must not be forgotten

  • Severe Tropical Storm Higos may have come and gone, but Hong Kong is left to debate whether those working from home should have had time off as it made its impact

People cycling through a debris littered street in Tai Wai. The Hong Kong Observatory cancels its last alert signal for Typhoon Higos at 1.20pm. Photo: Sam Tsang People cycling through a debris littered street in Tai Wai. The Hong Kong Observatory cancels its last alert signal for Typhoon Higos at 1.20pm. Photo: Sam Tsang
People cycling through a debris littered street in Tai Wai. The Hong Kong Observatory cancels its last alert signal for Typhoon Higos at 1.20pm. Photo: Sam Tsang
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SCMP Editorial

SCMP Editorial

Editorials represent the views of the South China Morning Post on the issues of the day.