The Chinese government tries to curtail irrational investments, but domestic real estate is certainly not at the hackblock, says real estate expert Sam Crispin in Knowledge GKGSB. The government cannot afford to kill the goose laying golden eggs, he says.
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Floodings and storm are pretty common in China, but since 2015 the concept of so-called sponge cities are developed to mitigate the potential damage. Real estate expert Sam Crispin, director Urbanization of PwC China explores in his article at LinkedIn the opportunities for foreign partnership in developing this concept.
Shopping malls might be doing badly in China, it does not stop local government from building new ones, the bigger the better, says real estate expert Sam Crispin in Forbes. Even when the shoppers in the end do not show up.
After twenty years of covering real estate in China, Sam Crispin has seen it all. He is not worried by the recent drop in house prices. “When prices drop, people will buy,” the UK-based real estate consultant tells in KBIA.
Follow the lead given by the government, is the key advice by real estate expert Sam Crispin. The market gives mixed signals, where some property developers do well, and others go down. But the government will stay in charge. A report by CKGSB Knowledge.
Government interference, dropping prices, dropping occupation rates: China´s real estate has always been good for some panic in the media headlines. But there is no reason for panic, ways real estate expert Sam Crispin with 20 years of China experience under his belt in GPB News, although some diversification is in order.
Ten years ago real-estate expert Sam Crispin was seen by his peers as a contrarian, with a bullish report on the Shanghai mega district Pudong. Today Pudong has become a convincing success of what was erstwhile seen as state-engineered lunacy, Sam Crispin tells in the Wall Street Journal.
CEO of Advanced Business Park in Hong Kong and former director at PriceWaterhouseCoopers. Who wants to know about real estate in Shanghai and the rest of China, turns to Sam Crispin. For more than two decades Mr. Crispin has been part of one of China’s most booming industries, witnessing its ups and downs. He travels from Shanghai.