JLL identifies the world’s most dynamic cities, based on a range of socio-economic and commercial real estate indicators.
In Q3 2018, the U.S. industrial market maintained momentum seen in the first half. Annual rental growth accelerated to 6.3%, the highest so far in 2018.
The third quarter of 2018 was marked by strong liquidity and increased interest in primary markets.
The IRS documents on Opportunity Zones provide developers some much-need clarity on how to invest.
Real estate conditions in both primary and increasingly secondary markets continue to move into law firms’ favor.
The third quarter of 2018 demonstrated further movement towards a more balanced office market, characterized by healthy activity from occupiers.
Low vacancy and a limited pipeline coupled with one of the most diversified workforces in America makes Boston’s central business district office market unique amongst its peers, and well placed to see out the end of the current cycle.
Big data is bringing big changes to the way that supply chains and warehouses operate.
Universities are increasingly exploring new business models to join forces with the private sector and provide high-class amenities to students.
In US cities, sports stadiums are increasingly the centerpieces of mini-neighborhoods along with hotels, shops and restaurants.
Workplace strategy is changing fast, but there are six trends we expect to last- and add value - even for the most traditional companies.
Sears Holdings, once the world's largest retailer, has filed for bankruptcy, signaling that the fast-changing retail business isn’t waiting for anyone.
How to determine your office needs, find your ideal location, favorably negotiate your commercial lease and build out the space so it’s perfect for your company.
Private buyers have been stepping into net lease space, a signal that a rush of new players into commercial real estate markets isn’t showing signs of slowing.
Insights on traditional influencers of distribution site selection and the changes going on relative to more human centric industrial building design. The fast growing e-commerce industry and low unemployment rates make it even harder now for companies to attract and retain quality labor. This in turn is impacting the way companies look at their distribution networks as well as the industrial building design. Most anyone would prefer to work in an attractive, productive, comfortable, and safe space. Why have those attributes and other amenities typically found in an office environment, not been incorporated in industrial distribution center designs?
Leaps in technology have brought our everyday lives closer to the storylines of science fiction films.
For environmentally minded companies, good interior design is an intrinsic part of a greener office.
Banks have been scurrying to get with the digital age – creating apps that allow friends and family to send each other money in milliseconds and deposit checks remotely.
The U.S. office market maintained steady growth in Q2 2018, with sustained occupancy and rent growth and a healthy supply pipeline that will provide options.
Leveraging wellness certifications positively impacts employee health and well-being, which in turn reduce company healthcare costs and boost productivity.
The retail sector has really felt the wellness charge, both in terms of what goods and services companies offer, as well as what landlords consider.
People used to go to malls for new clothes and coffee. Now they can go bungee jumping or ski indoors. Is entertainment the new mall anchor?
Can coworking fill empty retail space profitably? To find out, we conducted the first-ever inventory of coworking locations in retail properties across the US.
Even in the world of online grocery platforms like Instacart and the focus on healthy eating, consumer demand for fast food remains strong.
Pittsburgh is experiencing historically low unemployment, a technology industry that is strengthening and a rising interest from national investors.
With MIT’s Real Estate Innovation Lab, we help our clients stay on the pulse of new real estate trends and technology – helping them future-proof their real estate.
In an industry that’s stayed much the same for hundreds of years, it’s exciting to see what's on the horizon for commercial real estate - and be a part of the movement.
Forecasting can be difficult. Just ask any meteorologist. Or if you’re interested in commercial real estate, Dr. Andrea Chegut of the MIT Real Estate Innovation Lab.
The global economy held up in 2018, but the composition changed.
Retail is looking different. Both retailers and shopping center owners are making changes to their spaces. More about how retail is adapting here.
Markets are not the economy. Recent pullbacks seem to indicate a significant slowdown in the economy soon, but the data does not indicate that. Inflation and sales data released last week reaffirm our view – the economy is gradually slowing, but remains healthy.
Observers are forgiven if they experienced a bit of whiplash with the markets last week, but should be optimistic about the future of the economy in 2019.
A celebration of sorts as the markets cheered potentially positive Fed news and a potential truce between the U.S. and China. But the result will be open to interpretation.
Though the holiday shopping season got off to a strong start, the markets are showing that things may not be so merry and bright.
Cities are reacting to the onslaught of e-commerce deliveries by enacting new policies designed to help make urban logistics more efficient.