The Hong Kong retail market has been struggling for years, but in 2016, it reached its highest level since the 1970s, according to the research firm McKinsey.
The Hong Kong market is home to over 10% of the world’s total food and drink sales, according McKinsey’s report.
But the market is still in a slump.
Its retail sales fell by 7.3% in the second quarter of 2016, while its overall sales rose by just 3.1%.
Hong Kong’s economy is struggling as a result of the government’s new plan to reduce its dependence on imported goods, which would force it to raise prices.
But a survey conducted by McKinsey in September found that consumers were also willing to pay more for products they used in the market, such as tea and snacks.
A lot of the increase in prices is caused by a rise in the cost of the products consumers buy.
In the US, for example, a cup of coffee can cost between $1 and $2.50, while a can of soda can be between $2 and $4.
McKinsey also found that there was a marked increase in the price of food, which has led to a marked rise in prices of goods such as milk, cheese and bread.
The supermarket industry is one of the main beneficiaries of the rise in food prices.
According to the report, retail sales rose 12.5% in 2016.
The food sector accounted for almost half of this growth, accounting for 16.3%.
McKinley said that as the retail industry continues to grow, there are a number of options available to consumers that will enable them to buy less of their food.
One such option is to buy a low-priced product such as a can, which can be delivered to your door by a delivery company or via a post.
McKinsey also said that this type of business model has been successful in Hongkong, where customers who want to save money and reduce the cost can shop online.