Quintessentially, the global private Members’ club, is continuing to push the boundaries on luxury, offering its Members unrivalled access to the world’s most sought after events and unique once-in-a-lifetime experiences.
In December 2000, co-founders Aaron Simpson, Paul Drummond and Ben Elliot launched Quintessentially in Soho, London. They created a luxury concierge service offering Members on hand assistance 24 hours a day, 365 days a year for any lifestyle request.
From January to June 2016, a total of 16,463 visas were issued by the Hong Kong Immigration Department under the General Employment Policy (“GEP”).
Quintessentially arrived in Hong Kong in 2005, bringing its bespoke blend of luxury Lifestyle Management and concierge service to the city’s discerning Elite. As the Asia Pacific Headquarters, Quintessentially continues to define the meaning of luxury in this dynamic city, offering Members unrivalled attention and assistance with anything that they require. Whether it is last minute
We craft and create tailor-made experiences around the world, providing you with exclusive access to the globe’s finest hotels, luxury villas and retreats.
What should we expect to see from the luxury spending patterns of the affluent in Hong Kong during this current economic climate? We have explored the popular trends of the luxury market in Asia and more specifically what the affluent in Hong Kong are planning to spend their money on in the coming year. Quintessentially,
Writing research reports has come under the regulatory spotlight, with the Hong Kong Securities and Futures Commission (SFC), crossing swords with research analysts (the Moody’s case) and short-sellers (Mr. Left, the Citron case).
In the recent case of Bruno Arboit v Koo Siu Ying HCMP  HKEC 556, two defendants who failed to comply with Court orders, specifically the disclosure of documents required by the liquidator, were found guilty of contempt of Court. In this Law Alert, we summarise the factors taken into account by the Court when sentencing for contempt.
Chow Chui Chui and ors v Kafull International Ltd and ors –  HKCU 2070
Many companies in Hong Kong adopt disciplinary procedures to deal with perceived employee misconduct or performance-related issues. Generally, if an employment contract expressly states that the disciplinary procedure is of a contractual nature, then the employer must follow its procedure before carrying out any disciplinary action (including, terminating an employee’s employment). However, if a disciplinary