A career seminar hosted by Montclair State University’s Feliciano School of Business connected attendees with real estate industry leaders in several specialties, including brokerage, property management, value-add investing, development and institutional investing.
It was a night in which one of the state’s biggest legislative issues in recent memory was in the spotlight, as voters prepare to consider constitutionally dedicated transportation funding.
Experts touted the success of two separate classes in the state’s multifamily sector. One set consists of the high-end, newly built rentals along the Hudson waterfront, while the other includes the older, garden-style apartments that are farther west, but ripe for value-add improvements.
With Election Day looming, real estate investors can’t help but think about Uncle Sam. A panel of experts in that industry explained why last week, pointing to the prospect of changes to federal regulations that they have come to rely on to do business and improve their returns.
Frank Wong has worked for Rutgers University for 30 years, but the last five have been especially busy for the head of the school’s planning and development office.
That’s no surprise, given the high-profile projects seen at Rutgers’ flagship campus in recent years — from the “wildly successful” new 550-bed residential honors college in New Brunswick to the iconic town square and retail space known as The Yard at College Avenue.
As Woodbridge Mayor John McCormac will tell you, a neighborhood can have a 30-year-old, polluted industrial site that has been abandoned for more than a decade — yet local residents still oppose the mere concept of redevelopment.
Certainty and predictability can be hard to come by these days, so real estate and finance professionals will settle for a little conviction when it comes to the Federal Reserve. They got exactly that last week at an event hosted by the Rutgers Center for Real Estate.
A panel discussion hosted by NAIOP New Jersey focused on why and how “next-generation” companies are able to grow in the Garden State — and how the commercial real estate industry can support them in their growth.
A panel of other crowdfunding advocates and experts in the commercial real estate sector touted the platform as a 21st-century tool for raising capital and attracting new would-be investors.
If the first 40 years of Woodmont Properties were about becoming an institution in New Jersey’s real estate sector, the last 10 have been about ushering in a new era for the Fairfield-based firm. Look no further than the developer’s multifamily portfolio.