Landlords offered rare deals at buildings with swimming pools, roof decks and golf simulators. Now many of those leases are expiring, and some tenants face steep rent increases.
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After looking vulnerable at the start of the pandemic, the industry is on track to have one of its biggest years ever for loan volume.
Google’s announcement last week that it would purchase a Manhattan office building for $2.1 billion is the latest in a string of blockbuster corporate real-estate deals since the start of the pandemic.
The two plan to redevelop the site of PG&E’s office campus in San Francisco.
Some of these companies front buyers the cash to buy their homes outright, while others buy houses directly on a buyer’s behalf and then sell them to the buyer.
Despite a yearlong national eviction ban and continuing pandemic, it has rarely been a better time to be a big apartment-building landlord.
Analysts say that nicer weather got people out of the house and that newly vaccinated Americans felt better being around strangers in enclosed spaces.
As the Covid-19 pandemic reduces property values, the bond investor pursues higher yields by acquiring hotels and office buildings.
Companies are pumping money into offering student housing facilities with amenities such as game and video rooms and fully loaded gyms.
The rise in Covid-19 cases upended calculations that office towers would fill up after Labor Day.
Private-hospital revenue has fallen as Covid-19 restrictions have limited patients from Asia, the Middle East and other places.
Operators are under pressure from the Biden administration, prospective tenants and their families to get employees vaccinated.
Would-be home buyers priced out of the sales market are finding little consolation when they turn instead to the single-family rental market.
With concerns persisting about the Delta variant of the Covid-19 virus, many companies have delayed their return-to-office plans and are seeking flexible and short-term workspace solutions.
The investors are betting that the property type will benefit from shifting work and living patterns accelerated by the pandemic.
The Drake Hotel joins a clutch of urban properties hoping a strong interest in lodging spreads from resorts to downtowns.
Many big employers now intend to keep staffers home after Labor Day, in a new blow to the shops, retailers and restaurants that rely on them.
The Canadian real-estate-investment giant’s deal with KKR is the latest sign of strong investor demand for warehouses and distribution centers serving the online retail boom.
Lodging companies such as MCR are experimenting with a la carte pricing for services and amenities, and cutting room rates in return.
Hudson’s Bay Co., owner of Saks, is converting parts of its department stores into co-working offices.