Content related to ‘Commercial-real-estate’
U.S. commercial real estate recovery to advance in 2013 with nationwide gains in leasing, rents and pricing, according to PricewaterhouseCoopers and Urban Land Institute’s Emerging Trends in Real Estate® Forecast.
A Facilities Operations Assessment tookit from the CA Commissioning Collaborative can be used by those outside the state as well.
Members of The Counselors of Real Estate identify 10 broad issues impacting the real estate industry over the next few decades.
Jones Lang LaSalle Global Office Index shows this was the seventh consecutive quarter where prime rents have risen, which reflects an 8.2% uplift since the bottom of the market in fourth quarter 2009 and a 5.5% increase year-on-year.
The organizations will dedicate resources in pursuit of four initiatives beginning this fall. As progress is made, both groups will report back to enlist the help of their constituencies.
Despite remaining optimistic about the economic outlook, U.S. property professionals conversely voiced less confidence in the market than their British colleagues.
As the 10-year anniversary approaches, commercial real estate and facilities management professionals are still reinforcing the resulting changes and integrating new best practices to keep their buildings and occupants safe.
The U.S. industrial property sector has experienced steady growth, thanks to an uptick in leasing from heavyweight corporates, according to Jones Lang LaSalle’s third quarter North America Industrial Outlook report.
According to the IPD U.S. Annual Property Index, capital growth was -12.2% in 2008. For the 12 months to the end of December 2008, all property income return in the U.S. was 5.4%, contributing to an overall total return of -7.4%.
Battered by the U.S. economic recession, the commercial real estate market is struggling to maintain values across all property types and geographic areas, kicking a growing number of investors into survival mode as they painfully watch the value of their existing portfolios decline