China Life Insurance Group is buying a 95% stake in 48 commercial properties scattered throughout the U.S. in deal that values the portfolio at $950 million and highlights the growing appetite among foreign investors for real estate in markets they mostly have ignored until now.
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Trees, tree house, hilly path, fire pits, telescopes: The One Manhattan Square condo building on the Lower East Side takes the private-garden amenity very seriously.
Mountain Creek Resort Inc., a New Jersey ski resort less than two hours from Manhattan, has filed for bankruptcy protection, citing years of above-average temperatures, scant snowfall and missteps by prior owners.
Chief Financial Officer Jeffrey Bornstein says being near students was a major attraction
Apple Inc.’s new headquarters in Silicon Valley is the most lavish in a spate of glitzy new architectural projects by tech titans at a time when their businesses are booming and market valuations are soaring.
Manhattan office landlords are boosting their use of concession packages such as free rent and remodeling cash to entice tenants to take space.
The New York City Economic Development Corp. has tapped a development team to transform a far West Side parking lot into a mixed-use tower with affordable housing, offices and dormitories.
Developers are revamping a former railway station in the Bronx in a
As demand for commercial real estate climbs, contractors say they are seeing shortages of electricians, carpenters and other subcontractor laborers, making it harder to hold down costs.
Asking rents in many of New York City’s priciest shopping corridors declined in the first quarter of 2017.
Target Corp. has signed a lease to open a 22,500 square-foot store at the 1.9 million-square-foot development stretching across several Manhattan blocks called Essex Crossing.
New Jersey office leasing for the first quarter hit a multiyear low, as tenants avoid dated corporate campuses and demand proximity to transit and urban amenities.
Global retail landlord Gazit-Globe is planning to open a private U.S. subsidiary to invest in real estate in New York and other major metropolitan areas, the company said.
The seven-year expansion in the U.S. office market slowed in many big cities in the first quarter.
Mall landlords faced with declining sales and disappearing stores are deploying smartphones, social media and other technology to lure customers—and then keep them spending.
Internet retailing is eating into mall revenue, but competition from newer shopping centers was the most common cause of death for malls over the past decade, according to a recent study.
Simon Property Group is hosting the nation’s first Madame Tussauds in a shopping mall, part of the retail landlord’s push to offer customers new experiences that go well beyond shopping.
The addition of glass-walled office spaces atop older buildings is an investment a number of owners are making in hopes of boosting income and competing with newer office buildings in Manhattan.
Online home décor and furniture retailer One Kings Lane will open its first brick-and-mortar store in Southampton this Memorial Day weekend, as the company repositions itself from a flash-sale e-commerce site to a home furnishings brand.
Developers of a mixed-use project at the base of the George Washington Bridge in New Jersey have added two retailers to the roster of tenants, filling more than 80% of its shopping complex
President Donald Trump’s golf courses are in the spotlight, but the value of the properties hasn’t kept pace with the amount of money he has invested to make upgrades.
Companies engineering their offices as comfortable environments for employees to work and collaborate are discovering that common spaces have become popular hangouts for a different crowd: their clients.
S’well Bottle, a maker of reusable beverage bottles, has quadrupled its office space, landing a two-year sublet in the Flatiron District of Manhattan, the company announced.
Bearish bets on retail-focused real estate investment trusts have risen, reflecting short sellers’ belief that mall landlords will struggle.
Mall landlords are now eagerly courting a type of retailer they once ignored: grocery stores, such as 365 by Whole Foods Market, Wegmans and Kroger.
A 110-acre research complex in Bridgewater, N.J., seemed poised a few years ago to join the growing ranks of suburban office campuses left for dead, but a joint venture of investors is breathing life into the property.
The nonprofit and public sectors recorded their most active year for real estate deals in New York City since the recession, driven by health care mergers, the search for less expensive space and organizations looking to cash in on property they owned, according to a new report.
Meal-kit delivery service Plated has found room to grow in Chelsea, despite the area’s low vacancy rate for office space.
Architecture firm BIG-Bjarke Ingels Group is the latest among the so-called creative sector companies to cross the East River to Brooklyn.
A surge in online shopping is reshaping New Jersey’s industrial real-estate markets, fueling higher prices and sparking development away from the usual hot spots along some of the state’s main roadways.
Vail Resorts said it would buy the ski operations of Stowe Mountain Resort in northern Vermont for about $50 million from the real-estate business of insurance giant American International Group.
As they sell noncore assets, mall landlords are dipping their toes into luxury residential buildings, organizing events and investing in new technologies to engage with consumers.
The supermarket giant has purchased the famous New York cheese store chain and its Greenwich Village flagship store for an undisclosed amount.
A raised pedestrian bridge is one of the signature features of a 22-acre public-private redevelopment project called Mulberry Commons, recently unveiled by the city of Newark and developers.
Office property owners in New York’s suburbs are working to attract millennial workforces with amenities like restaurants, hiking trails, fitness clubs and natural lighting.
In Mumbai, the land-starved financial capital of India where millions live in slums, developers are turning to rules that allow them to build upscale towers in exchange for providing housing to slum dwellers.
A surge in store closures is prompting some of the largest U.S. shopping-center owners to walk away from troubled locations rather than restructure their debts.
Two Sigma Investments plans to open what it calls a collision lab at Cornell University’s technology campus now rising on Roosevelt Island.
Whole Foods Market plans to bring its lower-priced store chain, 365 by Whole Foods Market, to Brooklyn’s Fort Greene neighborhood.
A former UBS office complex in Stamford, Conn., that once housed the world’s largest trading floor is up for sale on the cheap.
An old Brazilian hospital compound is getting a $1.5 billion luxury face-lift thanks to an entrepreneur who plans to convert the São Paulo property into a high-end hotel, residential and retail complex.
Manhattan’s softening retail market is making allies of the pop-up and the landlord.
As Long Island’s Glen Cove prepares to break ground Tuesday on one of the region’s biggest real-estate projects, it faces opposition even as some residents have warmed to such large-scale developments.
Construction spending in New York City’s health-care sector is surging as hospitals update aging facilities and add preventive health services, a new report finds.
An investment group has paid $76.5 million for a downtown Brooklyn property, a sign that demand for development sites in the borough remains strong despite indications of softening in some of the city’s real-estate markets.
A pair of private developers are looking to build a technology and cultural hub in a faded manufacturing neighborhood in Miami.
Two technology startups that help commercial-real-estate owners and brokers manage their businesses are merging in a $300 million deal.
As urban real estate becomes ever-more expensive, some property developers are shrinking or killing their parking spaces and offering Uber subsidies and other incentives instead.
Commercial property has been a big winner from years of ultralow interest rates around the world. Now markets are signaling that change might be in the air.
New York City struck a deal to buy the final piece of land for a long-promised park along the Brooklyn waterfront. It agreed to pay $160 million for a storage complex that was badly damaged in a fire last year.
Taconic Investment Partners and TH Real Estate partner on a deal to buy 817 Broadway in Midtown South.
CBRE Global Investment Partners said it has invested about $450 million for a 45% stake in a portfolio of West Coast retail property, in a bid to tap into rising consumer spending in a region driven by technology-sector growth.
A bankruptcy judge Monday sent the site of a proposed 950-foot luxury residential tower on Manhattan’s East Side to the auction block, approving a sale process that seeks to place the project into new hands.
General Electric sold its former global headquarters in Fairfield, Conn., to Sacred Heart University for $31.5 million.
Property developers wouldn’t typically consider replacing an office building with a warehouse, but in parts of New York and New Jersey, a red-hot warehouse market driven by the rise of e-commerce has upended that.
The developer of the Hilton Brooklyn is recapitalizing the soon-to-open hotel at a time that increasing headwinds are buffeting New York City’s hotel businesses.
Die-hard skiers prize Lake Tahoe’s famed Squaw Valley resort for its extreme terrain, but under a controversial development plan approved this week it may also become known for shopping, dining and even a water park.
Defaults are rising in a key corner of the commercial real-estate debt market just as borrowing costs are set to jump, raising the likelihood of a slowdown of the $11 trillion U.S. commercial property sector in 2017.
What is believed to be the world’s tallest modular building made its debut Tuesday in Brooklyn, a 32-story rental tower constructed with prefabricated units stacked like Legos.
A national apartment building company said it would take President-elect Donald Trump’s name off three New York City high-rises after tenants complained they were embarrassed living in buildings associated with someone who is so unpopular on Manhattan’s West Side.
Keeping Long Island City’s diversity of real estate—and somehow keeping it affordable—is a top concern for those who have helped to grow the neighborhood.
A roundup of real-estate news from across the Greater New York region.