A Banker & Tradesman Commercial Real Estate Blog
The MBTA Red Line was unquestionably the Pain Train of the first post-Labor Day workweek, with mechanical snafus making for a series of nightmare commutes.
After a fourth-quarter post-election stumble, condominium prices in Boston resumed their upward trajectory late in the first quarter.
Urban format hotels such as AC By Marriott are popping up in and around Boston as hotel developers focus on urban in-fill locations.
LEED certification put energy efficiency on the radar of office tenants making lease decisions, and WELL building standards are starting to measure how workspaces can affect the health and fitness of employees.
When Boston-based developer Redgate acquired the 14-acre Exelon power plant property in South Boston last year, there were no guarantees that any portions of the Summer Street landmark would be retained as part of a major mixed-use redevelopment.
Football is a game that’s rooted in real estate: the team that has possession of the ball seeks to move to a better gridiron neighborhood until it gains title to the valuable 1,600 square feet of end zone territory.
The 168-year-old Custom House Block on Long Wharf was built a storing house for imported goods during Boston’s maritime trade heyday.
If a seven-space parking lot on the fringes of the North End doesn’t sound like a hotel development site, then you haven’t been paying close attention to Boston’s seemingly inexhaustible
It cannot be denied that some policymakers (specifically, the Joint Committee on Financial Services) passing judgment on the proposed legislation to regulate TNCs have relationships of varying degrees with members of the taxi industry and its representative union.
- Developers Pay $284M For Boston Garages, Office Building
- Walsh Announces Fort Point Park Plan
- No Housing Planned For Flower Exchange Property
- Worcester Real Estate Agent Hit And Killed By Train In Connecticut
- 53 State St. Boosts Occupancy By 103K SF