The annual “Emerging Trends in Real Estate” survey by consulting firm PwC and Urban Land Institute (ULI) gets specific about which markets might be the safest bets for retail investment in today's climate.
Virtually everyone agrees we’ve hit a sweet spot when it comes to investment in U.S. commercial real estate assets, but you may be wondering specifically what type of real estate to invest in, as a neighborhood shopping center may offer very different returns from an apartment building.
Retail assets, which have lagged the multifamily and office sectors in recovering from the downturn, have gradually gained favor with investors and retail REITs are taking advantage of the timing by either putting non-core centers on the market or snapping up value-add opportunities.
National Real Estate Investor has compiled a list of the 10 retail chains most likely to leave your center in 2014, in ascending order, based on same-store sales results, debt loads and plain old common sense.
The decline in REIT returns has been particularly noticeable because in 2013, the S&P 500 index delivered total returns of 32.4 percent. The gap between the S&P 500 returns and REIT returns turned out to be the largest since 1998.
A cautionary tale for those thinking of investing in fringe New York City real estate using allegedly unconventional financing. A multifamily real estate developer was kidnapped and turned up dead in the wake of huge debts and ongoing foreclosure lawsuits.
Marc Chaikin, stock market expert and the creator of Chaikin Money Flow, demonstrates how to build portfolios that outperform the market and beat robo advisors. He'll demonstrate the simple way to find trends in equity sectors—and use a combination of stocks and ETFs to construct strong client portfolios....More
Say “retirement plan” and most people today think 401(k). 403(b) plans are generally considered the exception or the anomaly, and until several years ago, they really were quite different from 401(k) plans....More
Recent statistics show markedly improved longevity rates. Between 1985 and 2010, the number of people living past age 90 tripled and will quadruple in the next 40 years. In addition, death rates for various diseases including the two leading killers (heart disease and cancer) have decreased from 38% to 13.5% over the past 10 years....More