By the Numbers: Breaking down the Chicago-area hack, Veev’s closing and real estate disputes

Also Charlie Munger’s legacy and San Francisco’s rental rankings

By the Numbers: Breaking Down Real Estate’s Biggest Stories
Charlie Munger and Sol Goldman (Getty)

Here’s a look at some of the more intriguing numbers pulled from The Real Deal stories last week.

2 — Number of cyberattacks that have taken place in the Chicagoland real estate in recent months. In the latest one last week, hackers breached the systems of Florida-based Fidelity National Financial, the parent company of Chicago Title, leading to delays in closing real estate deals and affecting home sales in the Chicago area.

4 — Place where San Francisco ranks in terms of the most expensive rental markets in the U.S. for one-bedroom apartments ($3,000 a month), according to listing site Zumper. It’s the lowest the city has ever ranked.

99 — The age of billionaire investor Charlie Munger, who died last week. Munger was Warren Buffet’s second in command at Berkshire Hathaway and, among other things, was a would-be dorm designer

400 — Number of employees modular construction company Veev had at its height. The California-based proptech company is shutting down shortly after having raised $500 million.

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$250,000 — Amount investigators believe two Florida scammers used out of their $1 million fraud scheme to pay restitution to a victim of an unrelated fraud case. 

$101 million — Value of a scuttled deal between Wilson Capital and River Rock Capital involving two apartment complexes near Austin, Texas. River Rock didn’t show up at the closing, resulting in lawsuits being filed in New York and Texas.

$2 billion — Value of Innovation QNS, developer Larry Silverstein’s 3,200-unit housing project in Queens, that he believes won’t ever come to fruition.

$2 billion+ — appraisal value of the late Sol Goldman’s portfolio, which is at the heart of a dispute  among Goldman’s heirs.

$5 billion — Value of the Pacific Park megaproject in Brooklyn that Greenland USA is set to lose control of after defaulting on $350 million of loans.

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