The Real Deal’s April 2022 issue is live for subscribers and due to hit your doorstep in the coming days.
Major changes, both at home and abroad, make this issue one for the books.
As editor-in-chief Stuart Elliott writes in his editor’s note, we are truly “building the future, block by block.” Can brokerages keep up? TRD knows rankings and analysis, and this month we have an abundance of both across each of our markets, as well as deep dives into how broader global and domestic trends are affecting U.S. real estate.
Subscribe today, if you haven’t already, to access features like these:
Our cover story, the definitive ranking of Manhattan’s top residential brokers in 2021. Prices shot up, inventory cleared out and the biggest stars at the city’s top brokerages achieved record-breaking numbers. Here’s who came out on top.
Beyond the numbers, the residential brokerage playbook is evolving. As emerging virtual worlds and established digital platforms becomes mainstays in the agency world, the traditionally dominant brokerages are fending off a growing number of tech-savvy challengers. Plus, we ranked the top brokerages in South Florida and Los Angeles by agent headcount to find out who’s winning the talent battle in these red-hot housing markets.
Search, seizures and sanctions: A look at how money launderers exploit private investment to infiltrate U.S. real estate, and the tall task authorities will face in following through on pledges to seize American properties tied to those close to the Kremlin.
The issue also looks at the difficult choices faced by owners of Manhattan’s aging office buildings, an introduction to Austin’s luxury market, a major shift in California’s industrial sector, why investors are circling the student housing crunch, and an Instagram fashion mogul’s $141 million deal for an unfinished Los Angeles spec home.
Finally, this month’s Closing interview features Cheryl McKissack Daniel, CEO of McKissack & McKissack, who discusses her firm’s family legacy, her experience leading major infrastructure projects and how she made it as an outsider in the Big Apple.