In a bid to stop a further outbreak of the Wuhan virus, the Hong Kong government has asked employers to allow their staff to work from home.
Hiring in the troubled city will be subdued but some sectors will recover faster than others. Find out which ones they are.
Let’s take a look back on some of the biggest news in the region that have made 2019 one of the most defining years in the employment world.
Anti-government protests in Hong Kong dominated the news headlines this year and may have long-term repercussions for companies based there.
Japan has been ranked one of the most expensive countries for expats after four of its cities took up top spots in the latest global charts.
The city's third-biggest carrier is delaying salary payments as protests have "severely affected" its finances.
With Hong Kong on the brink of an emergency, companies across the city are taking extra measures to protect their staff.
A blockchain model is being developed that allows payments by different currencies on the same network that are faster, cheaper and safer.
The Hong Kong-based airline is offering free economy class tickets to boost morale among employees who suffered during the political protests.
The founders of a banking trade union set up in Hong Kong to protect workers talk to HRM Asia about why they set up the group up and its future plans.
Hong Kong-based duty-free operator DFS Group has backed down and agreed to pay higher severance pay to laid-off workers in Singapore.
With the goal of ‘’defending democracy and freedom’’ The Hong Kong Financial Industry Employees General Union has been founded.
The fallout from the Hong Kong protests continues with a lawyer from French investment bank BNP Paribas the latest casualty.
Its leader Carrie Lam is talking about creating new jobs and has tried to get a PR agency to help rebrand the troubled city.
Our coverage continues with a look at how the ongoing protests and troubles are affecting companies and workers in the city.
Central Chinese government pressures companies to get employees to toe the line.
As protests in Hong Kong continue, many global companies are launching contingency plans for their businesses and employees.
Cathay Pacific CEO Rupert Hogg has resigned over the Hong Kong protests. the first casualty of China's warning to the business sector.
The Hong Kong-based airline has issued a warning to staff as local protests escalate throughout the city and shut down the airport.
Lisa Butler, Global Chief Talent and Diversity Officer, for Manulife, says celebrations of Pride Month need to be matched by real action from business.
The employee, who is based in Hong Kong, says that her former supervisor made "distressing" remarks regarding her pregnancy.
Many in these three territories have already been using the website, but they will now be served by bespoke, localised sites.
Hong Kong’s minimum wage will increase to HK$37.50 per hour, from the current HK$34.50 - the highest since it was introduced.
Hong Kong Disneyland employees aged 60 or above are now allowed to continue on open-ended permanent contracts with no termination date.
The majority of Hongkong employees who have left China-headquartered companies blame rigid office culture and low salaries.
According to a new report, a skills gap threatens the local banking industry.
Hong Kong businesses are downbeat about their growth prospects for 2019, as well as face the challenge of talent availability.
Nearly half of Hong Kong’s financial employers have had an employee resign during their probation period due to poor onboarding processes.
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Hong Kong-listed apparel company Esprit Holdings will cut jobs and shut stores, even as it struggles with competition from online and 'fast-fashion' retailers.