Under the heavy pressure of the epidemic, many enterprises have been hit hard. Even McLaren’s super brand has not been able to get rid of the debt crisis. According to foreign media reports, McLaren has officially commissioned colliers, a real estate brokerage company, to evaluate and sell its headquarters in order to repay the company’s debts and ease the economic pressure caused by the new crown epidemic. The real estate planned to be sold by McLaren includes the McLaren technology center, which is located in the woking headquarters to develop new cars, the McLaren production center for the production of civil vehicles, and a building where the marketing and marketing departments are located. < / P > < p > with its unique architectural style and top-notch internal facilities, it has become the world-famous automobile brand headquarters, and many car launch conferences and celebrity delivery ceremonies are held here. It is understood that although McLaren has sold several buildings this time, it will not have a great impact on the actual business operation of McLaren in a short time. < / P > < p > according to the preliminary plan drawn up by both parties, the new buyer will maintain the status quo of the headquarters and sublease it to McLaren for use within several years after acquiring the building and other facilities of McLaren. The intention of McLaren is to sell and realize the existing buildings and other real estate, and then lease them. It will also help McLaren’s current cash flow return to a healthy level. < / P > < p > at the same time, a number of people familiar with the matter disclosed that the total price of the sales of the headquarters building will exceed 200 million pounds (about 1.74 billion yuan), and the transaction is expected to be completed before the end of this fiscal year. In fact, McLaren has been hit hard this year. Prior to that, McLaren’s F1 team had a pay cut of three months, and another 1200 employees were laid off in May, accounting for about a quarter of its total staff. Google said the proposed media negotiation rules would put its free services in Australia at “risk”