In the wake of the global pandemic, we have seen an undeniable acceleration of existing work-life, geographic, and demographic trends.
The world continues to navigate the uncertainty surrounding COVID-19 and what the “new normal” means for our personal and professional lives.
By Keely Felton, CEA, CMVP. Major “green" lending programs help to offset the costs of such sustainable and energy-efficient...
The commercial real estate market is booming! Certain trends and drivers of change continue to fuel robust transactional and redevelopment activity, including the adaptive reuse of CRE, which gives older structures and spaces new life and purpose.
Investors will be able to get more loans for apartment properties from Freddie Mac and Fannie Mae in 2022. They may also get even lower interest rates on loans to many properties with affordable apartments.
The coronavirus pandemic brought New York City’s office market to a screeching halt, and even as the crisis subsides and a semblance of normality returns, many buildings are facing an uncertain future.
When SEC chair Gary Gensler testified before the Senate Committee on Banking, Housing, and Urban Affairs recently, he was clear, if not detailed, that disclosures about climate risk, as well as human capital and cybersecurity, were on the short list.
Roughly 43.5% of companies want to downsize their office footprint after the coronavirus pandemic ends, a recent survey found.
Like nearly every industry, the Covid-19 pandemic has rattled the commercial real estate (CRE) sector. As businesses reopen, owners are being forced to make tough decisions, such as whether or not they should continue to rent office space.
The shift to hybrid work has the potential to have a huge impact on the battle against climate change — if the real estate industry can change its idea about the best way to make a profit, and corporate occupiers change their view on what constitutes an environmentally friendly building.
When it comes to helping the planet, having a smaller footprint helps. But when it comes to smaller real estate firms adjusting to an era of energy efficiency, sustainable construction and data reporting, being a mom-and-pop investor can make going green seem burdensome, or even impossible.
Physical climate risk is ”fundamental and critical to all real estate investors, but there is a lack of information and understanding” about how these risks could affect property values in the long term, according to a new report.
A bipartisan infrastructure spending bill introduced in the Senate Sunday night has the potential to shape America’s infrastructure and real estate landscape for generations.
A business district only serves one use. Add in housing, and it becomes more like a 15-minute city, where work, home, and amenities are all a short walk or bike ride away.
As dozens of would-be cannabis retailers are looking to set up shop in New York City storefronts once licenses are approved, their suppliers are planning to grow their businesses outside of the Big Apple.
Data firm Yardi Matrix looked at the risk of weather-related disasters for the country’s biggest markets. As recent events both at home and abroad have shown, environmental risks ranging from wildfires to...
The modern downtown business districts of many large American cities were created through subtraction: First residents left the center city, then the craftsmen and wholesalers, then the museums, theaters and smaller retailers, and...
SAN JOSE — A newly revamped building in San Jose near Westfield Valley Fair and Santana Row has been bought at a price that reflects what one expert says is the “very high premium” nature of this area.
Since January 2021, multiple proposals were introduced in the New York State legislature to permit underutilized hotel and/or office buildings, many of which have become financially distressed due to the COVID-19 pandemic, to be converted to residential use and to override local zoning...
As demand for the types of spaces we use shifts and evolves, adaptive reuse enables us to enlist already-developed land to satisfy new demands and uses. In earlier times, these shifts reflected changes in the economy, from agrarian to industrial to service.
Investors have spent more than $10 billion on buying life sciences buildings this year, Bloomberg News reported, citing data from Real Capital Analytics.