As a quarterback, Brady is legendary for his precision passes on the gridiron, often appearing to be several steps ahead of even the best defense the Patriots’ opponents can throw at him. As he puts his $39.5 million mansion on the market, one wonders what he sees coming down the pike.
Houses listed for sale on a Thursday tend to sell more quickly, and at higher prices, than those listed on any other day of the week, research shows. But what’s the best time of day to show a house?
A new, multimillion-dollar initiative from three major city hospitals that sees affordable housing and eviction as public health issues has the potential to radically change Massachusetts’ housing conversation for the better. The commercial housing industry should get involved to make sure it has a seat at the table.
Climate Ready Boston projects that by the year 2070 the temperature may reach 90 degrees Fahrenheit almost every day of the summer in eastern Massachusetts. The buildings and systems that we have created over the past 100 years were not designed to deal with such conditions.
Is that a money tree growing on the Millennium Tower’s penthouse terrace?
The townhouse sector is growing faster than any other. Builders started work on some 120,000 townhouses last year: a 15 percent jump in production over 2017. But some builders are going smaller yet.
The Low Income Housing Tax Credit program has been remarkably effective. Across the country, the lion’s share of below-market-rate housing has utilized these tax credits. Now, there is a broad-based effort in Congress to expand the credit significantly to make a good thing even better.
The American housing market is definitely changing. Maybe not everywhere, at least not yet. But in most places, sellers are slowly losing their dominance and buyers are taking control.
The governor wants to do his part to help solve traffic congestion – from his Swampscott couch.
While TNCs are now an established part of our transportation ecosystem, we need to focus on influencing their role in being ultimately a contributor to enhanced shared mobility, congestion relief and reducing greenhouse gas emissions.
With the development of new teaching methods, constantly evolving technology and the need for increased security measures, the school building of today is far different from the historic brick edifices of yesteryear.
What does a heat wave have to do with housing policy? A lot more than you’d think.
Gov. Charlie Baker’s MBTA capital spending plan is encouraging, and I am pleased to see a greater sense of urgency around our public transit crisis from the administration. Now that these new initiatives are in play however, it is critical for the MBTA to transition quickly to execution mode and restore our confidence in its ability to deliver results.
Areas like the eastern Seaport and Drydock, Allston-Brighton, Cambridge, Somerville and the Fenway are becoming new epicenters, making the Greater Boston area truly polycentric with many distinct and desirable destinations – and it won’t stop there.
After decades of living in the shadows of busier, techier and hipper districts, Boston’s North Station is finally coming into its own.
Gracious, personalized attention has been the hallmark of the hospitality industry for decades. Now, other businesses are discovering that a warm welcome coupled with lush amenities can broaden the appeal of everything from daily office life to museum visits.
President Donald Trump has repeatedly attacked the Federal Reserve over interest rate policy and tried to appoint his political allies to its board, but why should you care? Because politicization of the Fed puts the entire U.S. economy at risk.
Million-dollar home sales are starting to pop up in some of the unlikeliest places as prices across Massachusetts shatter records. A decades-long slump in new residential construction in the Boston area has created a dire shortage of homes for sale, driving up prices across the board and putting a premium on anything new or recently renovated.
Many Bostonians of color find one of the city’s crowning jewels, the Seaport District, a hostile and unwelcoming place, a new survey has found. Fortunately, there’s still time to do something about it.
Why should property owners care about a legal dispute involving a local ordinance in rural Pennsylvania requiring that cemeteries on private property be open to the general public? Because last month the U.S. Supreme Court issued a groundbreaking decision about this dispute that will have broad ramifications.