The Real Deal New York

Posts Tagged ‘real estate investing’

  • Click to enlarge

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    Nicholas Mastroianni II, Min Chan, Kate Kamykov, Ron Klein and Clem Turner will be participating in the panel, “EB-5/Immigration & real estate” at The Real Deal’s September showcase in China. [more]

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  • Panels for TRD’s September showcase in China have been set. We can now reveal that Eliot Spitzer, Steve Witkoff, Stan Gale and Shang Dai will be participating in the panel, “Opportunities for development in NYC and beyond.” The panelists will offer investors a look at the state of the market for building new projects, including possibilities for joint ventures with U.S. partners.

    Participants in a second New York-centric panel, “Investing in commercial properties in NYC and beyond,” include Bruce Mosler, Shahab Karmeli, Rotem Rosen, Neal Sroka and Scott Alper. This panel will give an overview of the commercial market and a look at opportunities in the office, hotel and retail sectors in the U.S.

    We will continue to roll out the participants in other panels in the weeks to come, so stay tuned to this space for more exciting announcements. And, for more information on the event itself, please click here and check out the hashtag #TRDShanghai for updates via social media.

    If you are interested in participating as a sponsor, please contact Ross Fox at rf@therealdeal.com. For editorial inquiries, please reach out to Heather Grossmann at hg@therealdeal.com.

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  • From left: Bruce Mosler and Rodrigo Nino

    From left: Bruce Mosler and Rodrigo Nino

    Bruce Mosler of Cushman & Wakefield and Rodrigo Nino of Prodigy Network have added their names to the group of panelists assembled for The Real Deal’s U.S. Real Estate Showcase & Forum in Shanghai. [more]

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  • China-showcase-trd

    From left: Miki Naftali, Steve Witkoff, Eliot Spitzer, Andrew Heiberger and Fredrik Eklund

    The Real Deal is excited to announce that Eliot Spitzer, former New York governor and head of Spitzer Enterprises, Fredrik Eklund of Douglas Elliman and Steve Witkoff of the Witkoff Group are among those who have signed on to be panelists at the U.S. Real Estate Showcase & Forum in Shanghai.

    Other real estate luminaries who have confirmed their participation include the Naftali Group CEO Miki Naftali; Town Residential CEO Andrew Heiberger; the Sapir Organization’s Rotem Rosen; Nicholas Mastroianni II of the U.S. Immigration Fund; Nikki Field of Sotheby’s International Realty; Vanessa Grout, president of CMC Real Estate; Scott Alper, president and partner at Witkoff; and Bernardo Fort-Brescia, founder of Arquitectonica.

    The show will be held at the Shangri-La Hotel in Shanghai from September 10-12. It will feature networking events, breakout workshops and a showcase of 100 developments, in addition to panels discussing all aspects of investing in the U.S. market, from EB-5 to QDII2.

    For more information on the event, please follow the hashtag #TRDShanghai for updates via social media and go to therealdeal.com/Shanghai.

    If you are interested in participating as a sponsor, please contact Ross Fox at rf@therealdeal.com. For editorial inquiries, please reach out to Heather Grossmann at hg@therealdeal.com.

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  • Shanghai_Web_Post

    The Real Deal will host the U.S. Real Estate Showcase & Forum from Sept. 10-12 at the Shangri-La Hotel in Shanghai. The show is the largest U.S.-only industry event ever to be held in China. [more]

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  • Shanghai_Web_Post

    This September, The Real Deal will host China’s first-ever U.S. Real Estate Showcase & Forum at the Shangri-La Hotel in Shanghai. [more]

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  • dream-house_web

    Investing in real estate may not translate into happiness, according to a growing body of research, the New York Times reported. [more]

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  • Ruby Schron, modest mogul

    December 07, 2012 10:30AM

    Ruby Schron

    From the December issue: Ruby Schron is not the type of real estate mogul who has racks of shiny suits spilling out of his closet.

    Associates of the septuagenarian investor describe him as “the opposite of pretentious” and “anything but glitzy” — a man so careful with his money that he still lives in the same single-family home in Brooklyn where he raised his eight children, even as his fortune has swelled into the hundreds of millions of dollars. [more]

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  • The world’s largest  sovereign wealth fund is planning to pump approximately $11 billion into the U.S. real estate market, Businessweek reported.

    Norway’s $660 billion fund will eventually transfer 5 percent of its assets into property and it wants at least one-third of that investment — 1.7 percent — to be in the U.S., according to Yngve Slyngstad, CEO of Oslo-based Norges Bank Investment Management, which manages the pool. [more]

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  • Click to enlarge

    From the October issue: New York’s real estate professionals are generally an optimistic crowd, but when you ask them about buying loans or properties controlled by special servicers, they turn cool.

    In fact, a handful of Manhattan investment sales brokers and company principals say they have given up hunting for opportunities involving special servicers for their clients. Some say their impression is that special servicers rarely sell and, therefore, are not worth approaching. [more]

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    From the October issue: After a lackluster start to the year, the fall selling season for the priciest Manhattan buildings and development sites — those with price tags of $100 million and up — has kicked into high gear with a rush of properties recently hitting the market.

    Those listings, which total more than $5 billion, include two buildings — 11 Madison Avenue and 825 Eighth Avenue, also known as Worldwide Plaza — that are expected to fetch more than $1 billion each. If either sells before Dec. 31, it would easily break the record for the most expensive sale of the year. [more]

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  • Seattle skyline

    New York’s trophy office market has strengthened — average Manhattan prices were up 33 percent in the first half of 2012, year-over-year — but investors are increasingly chasing bigger yields in smaller cities, Bloomberg Businessweek reported. The market for prime office space is in the process of recovering in cities like Minneapolis, Seattle, Nashville, Houston and Denver, and there is often more supply in those places than in much larger cities, such as New York and Chicago. [more]

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