After the global financial crisis hit in 2008, multifamily residential proved to be one of the most resilient sectors during the downturn. Now, with the global coronavirus pandemic, multifamily is once again poised to perform well through the current crisis and beyond.
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Regardless of the COVID-19 pandemic, global demand for income-producing real assets, which has been on an upward trajectory, was always going to be amplified while interest rates were low. Australia is in a particularly good position to benefit from increased capital flows from local and overseas investors.
For companies that own and occupy their real estate assets, a sale-leaseback transaction can be an astute business strategy. At the same time, sale-leasebacks can provide an attractive investment opportunity for real estate investors.
Jennifer Stevens has long focused on empowering the institutional investment community to elevate best practices.
Cases peaked first in late August 1918, followed by a rapid decline and relaxation of mask wearing and other restrictions designed to flatten the curve. What resulted was a second and much deadlier wave in October, followed by, again, rapid decline as the disease effectively burned itself out.
Looking back to 2019, the aggregate AUM of the top 100 largest real estate investment managers increased by 9.1 percent, totalling more than US$3.83 trillion, according to Global Investment Managers 2020, the annual survey and report produced by Property Funds Research and Institutional Real Estate, Inc.
Although the pandemic led to a significant drop in outbound investment from Korean investors in the first half of 2020, they remain focused on global real estate as a long-term investment strategy, with many buyers continuing to pursue opportunities abroad, according to CBRE Korea’s September COVID-19 and Outbound Investment Viewpoint report.