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NAIOP and its members must be on the lookout for local initiatives driven by national organizations that could impact commercial real estate.
RIDC, a nonprofit developer in Pittsburgh, has converted a long-vacant factory building in a now-hip neighborhood into an industrial robotics facility.
Redevelopment of former newspaper headquarters and other facilities is becoming big business in more markets, as news companies offload valuable real estate with great structural bones in high-quality locations.
A 4.8-acre mixed-use, transit-oriented development on the site of the Government Center Garage aims to meet the future needs of Bostonians.
Mass timber is becoming a mainstream material for high-rise buildings.
Corporate sustainability efforts vary widely in their approaches to real estate.
An assortment of brief facts and figures about new and noteworthy development projects.
Upgrades to walls, ceilings and floors can mute disruptive noise and vibration.
The economic development authorities listed in this annual guide can help you attract businesses to your area and to your developments.
Today’s industrial users are looking beyond rental rates to consider transportation and inventory carrying costs when making location decisions.
“Third places,” both in common areas and within tenant spaces, can add value to office buildings.
As industrial users consolidate operations under one roof, “creative industrial” is becoming the future of industrial space.
About a third of the suburban office developers responding to a recent NAIOP survey have already added parking to existing properties; even more expect parking ratios to rise in the future.
Increasing demand for cloud-based services is fueling data center leasing activity.
Interior plantings can make a big impact on LEED and/or WELL certification ----- and on building occupants’ comfort and productivity.
Researchers are exploring new materials and smart sensors, paving the way to better transportation infrastructure.
Purpose-built student housing has matured into an institutionally acceptable asset class.
Sensors, software and apps make dynamic pricing feasible — and profitable.
New regulations create more cost segregation complexities and opportunities, making tax planning more complicated.
The CEO of the Canadian operation of a major global real estate services firm with more than 43,000 employees in over 60 countries offers his perspectives on leading and growing the business up north.
CRE companies must take proactive steps to develop succession plans for management and other key positions.
A CRE services and investment organization has long recognized the value of a diverse workforce.
As chairman of NAIOP, I intend to share my story of what NAIOP means to me and how members can take advantage of the numerous professional resources, leadership opportunities at the local and Corporate level, legislative activities and valuable connections that membership offers.
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