More people. More property. More storms. How can the real estate industry prepare its assets, through design or adaptation, for this new world of megacities and megastorms?
From the Current Issue
The Task Force on Climate-related Financial Disclosures stresses the need to price climate-change risk into capital markets in a transparent way.
Planned new capital commitments to real estate are forecast to be approximately 15 percent lower than actual commitments in 2018, according to the 2019 Institutional Investors Real Estate Trends report.
Behavioral features that affect our choices are everywhere, and harnessing their power can have a strong impact on enhancing the overall value of real estate projects and cities.
Perhaps the most important issue facing the world related to sustainability is how sustainable the current world order is.
A record $182 billion of capital was raised for investment into real estate around the world in 2018.
A new book by MetaProp co-founders Aaron Block and Zach Aarons provides an introduction to the real estate technology startup scene.
The U.S. economy added 196,000 jobs in March, and the unemployment rate was unchanged at 3.8 percent.
The U.S. economy is at full employment and GDP growth accelerated in 2018, but many have begun to worry about a future recession.
In 2019, retail completions are expected to remain on par with 2018.
A recent report from Yardi Matrix attempts to quantify the potential size of the opportunity zone market, looking at the multifamily, office and self-storage sectors.
More than a decade after “green building” became one of the hottest topics in real estate, it remains a key focus and pursuit within the industry — including industrial real estate.
Despite declining demographics, harsh winters and fiscal profligacy in its largest state, some large Midwestern conurbations are thriving, while certain sections of hard-hit metros are flourishing.
A storm is developing in the co-working office space sector, and the likes of WeWork Cos. and Regus may feel a brush of wind on their cheeks this year.