Priscilla Rojas is balancing her new leadership role at Boston’s powerful land-use agency, her career in the corporate world and longtime creative pursuits.
Segun Idowu has managed to find a silver lining in the coronavirus pandemic: It has brought diverse organizations together to assist business owners during the crisis.
Mentorship matters more than ever in the midst of a pandemic., something Carlos Febres-Mazzei knows well. The new chairman of ULI Boston/New England is overseeing a number of equity and inclusion strategies trying to put this knowledge into action.
Connolly Brothers originally made a name for itself building grand seaside estates during the Gilded Age. Today, Jay Connolly leads the Beverly-based construction company in a wide range of commercial and institutional projects.
East Cambridge Savings Bank Chief Lending Officer Tim Bombard sees opportunity in the Main Street Lending Program where many other financial institutions don’t.
With over 30 years at Boston-based Elkus Manfredi Architects, Elizabeth Lowrey leads the firm’s interior architecture practice as it works with developers and landlords on the changing nature of spaces where people gather.
Kevin Caulfield, head of Compass-affiliated Caulfield Properties represents developer Center Court Properties in marketing 62 new luxury units in Beacon Hill’s The Archer Residences.
John Miller President and CEO, Quincy Credit Union Age: 40 Industry experience: 15 years When John Miller became Quincy Credit Union’s president and CEO in March, he was only the second person to officially hold that title in the institution’s 80-year history. His...
Damien Chaviano is pushing one of Newton’s largest-scale development proposals, the 1 million-square-foot Riverside project, toward the finish line after a contentious, three-year debate.
Late-night Zoom calls to Hong Kong are just part of the daily drill for Matthew Powers, a Boston real estate executive named in November to head Nan Fung Life Science Real Estate and a man in charge of spending $1 billion on acquisitions nationally this year.
Jess Kennedy saw the mortgage process as a painful experience for people and wanted to find a way to remove that pain. Two years ago, she joined a team of five people who set out to build a digital lending platform.
Bill McCall likes to joke that he’s accurately predicted eight of the last four recessions in Massachusetts. His glass-half-empty perspective is influenced by his brokerage firm’s tenant advisory specialty in helping companies drive the best bargain with landlords.
The Institution for Savings turned 200 this year, but as the bank focused on keeping employees safe and helping customers affected by the coronavirus crisis, celebrations were placed on the back burner, President and CEO Michael Jones said.
The immediate past chair of the Massachusetts Lodging Association board of directors, Dan Donahue is president of Saunders Hotel Group, giving him a front-line view of how the crisis is changing the hospitality industry.
Douglas Reed has ambitious plans for the growth of engineering firm Meridian Assoc. as he takes over its leadership during a global economic crisis.
Anne Tangen became BankFive’s first woman president April 6 and will become CEO in June, in the teeth of the coronavirus pandemic.
David Miller leads the Greater Boston region for New York-based WiredScore, which helps the owners of 56 million square feet of local real estate market their properties’ internet connectivity to potential tenants.
When Webster Five wanted to expand its customer base into the Worcester area’s growing immigrant communities, president and CEO Donald Doyle decided the bank needed a more holistic approach to diversity and inclusion.
Jesse Baerkahn founded Graffito SP in 2007 to work with Kendall Square landlords on livening up its once-forbidding streetscape and now advises advising on some of the region’s biggest future developments. Since the onset of the COVID-19 pandemic, Graffito has taken a high-profile role on social media detailing the decisions facing retail tenants and landlords.
After the 9/11 attacks, Leominster-based office furniture manufacturer AIS sprang into action producing 2,500 workstations for employees displaced from the Pentagon. In the middle of a new emergency, founder Bruce Platzman’s company has stepped up again.