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- Architects explain how they’re turning office buildings into apartments with high ceilings and more natural light “Insider spoke with four architects who’d tackled these projects. They said that turning a cubicle farm or conference room into a livable space involved addressing a host of issues, including inoperable, poorly insulated windows and the dark depths of a skyscraper’s center.” (Insider)
- With $2B In Maturities Coming By Year’s End, Senior Housing Owners Face Fading Demand “Demographics still point to a growing elder population, but the road ahead for senior housing isn’t as smooth as developers in the sector anticipated in the late 2010s.” (Bisnow)
- In harsh environment for lending, commercial real estate adapts “The deal is big news for the real estate industry, which usually slows to a crawl in August as dealmakers head for their favorite vacation spots. The dog days have been even more languid this year, as the Fed’s interest rate hikes have slammed the brakes on activity.” (The Real Deal)
- Buildings Are Empty, Now They Have to Go Green “Fines for the same buildings could jump to $214 million if their landlords don’t meet the city’s emissions standards during the period between 2030 and 2034, the Journal’s analysis shows. The Real Estate Board of New York, an industry group, and engineering consulting firm Level Infrastructure said that more than 13,000 properties could face fines totaling about $900 million annually.” (The Wall Street Journal)
- $205B of Dry Powder Ready to Pounce on Distressed CRE Assets “Data analytics firm Preqin estimates there is a more than $205B currently earmarked for investment in CRE in the US. Meanwhile, CRE prices are heading for bargain basement prices as valuations drop: across all sectors, prices have dropped an average of 16% since their peaks in March 2022, according to Green Street data.” (GlobeSt.com)
- Empty office buildings are blank slates to improve cities “It’s been three years since the Covid-19 pandemic prompted many to begin working from home, but the trend has continued to show its staying power even as other aspects of society have returned to pre-pandemic conditions. Because of this, many office buildings in cities have remained empty, leaving city planners and officials scrambling to figure out what to do about the empty spaces.” (The Week)
- Why we all need to think like Floridians now “As climate change advances, the rest of the country will see old assumptions crumble as other communities get hit by calamitous natural disasters, unaffordable insurance, stranded real estate and other problems Florida is facing now.” (The Washington Post)
- San Francisco’s Real Estate Reset Is Already Happening “But those tactics have not changed the underlying calculus leading to years of anticipated shortfalls expected to rise to $1 billion by 2026. Moreover, increasing signs of stress are showing up in the numbers.” (The San Francisco Standard)
- NYC Airbnb reckoning: New restrictions will make life more difficult for hosts, and some may find their listings banned altogether “Starting September 5, the city will begin enforcing a 2022 law requiring hosts on Airbnb, Vrbo, and other short-term-rental platforms to register with the city. Hosts will have to comply with new rules like a ban on entire-unit rentals, a requirement to stay in-unit with guests, and a reservation cap of two people.” (Insider)
- Private Equity, Hedge Funds Sue SEC to Fend off Oversight “The lawsuit, filed in a conservative federal appeals court, argues that the SEC overstepped its legal authority in completing the regulations last week. Plaintiffs include the Managed Funds Association, American Investment Council, National Venture Capital Association, and the National Association of Private Fund Managers.” (The Wall Street Journal)
- Pair accused of $1M embezzlement of real estate firm in Del Mar “A woman who spent a quarter of a century as an employee of a real estate firm in California stands accused of embezzling more than $1 million from the company.” (The Real Deal)
- Alternative Real Estate Platform IPSX To Wind Down Due to Insufficient Resources “Alternative real estate trading platform IPSX has started to wind down the company as it no longer has ‘sufficient financial resources to operate as a Recognised Investment Exchange’, said a spokesperson for the platform.” (CoStar)
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