Three decades after its founding, DMR Architects has grown into a robust, multidisciplinary practice serving education, multifamily, health care and other public- and private-sector clients — with a pipeline valued at more than $1 billion.
H2M architects + engineers has announced three new additions to its team of scientists and construction industry professionals in New Jersey.
CBRE has announced two key hires for its top investment sales team in the region, as it looks to expand its foothold in the multifamily sector and other asset classes.
A broker with Lee & Associates New Jersey is now a partner, making him the youngest agent to ascend to the position with the firm.
RC Andersen Construction, a Fairfield-based contractor, is joining the STO Building Group in a merger aimed at helping both firms expand their foothold in the industrial market.
The board of Horizon House, a large multifamily complex in Fort Lee, has appointed Steven Kratchman Architect PC of New York to create a long-range master plan that will be the first phase of a longer-term strategy to reinvigorate the residential property.
Commercial real estate truly is a people business, which explains why our stories highlighting new hires, promotions and other personnel moves are among the most popular. We’re fortunate to see a steady diet of these updates from all corners of the industry, including the types of announcements that have come from DMR Architects just about every year since we launched Real Estate NJ — five hires here, three new additions there — all to support a growing pipeline and portfolio that includes everything from apartments and hospitals to government buildings.
McManimon, Scotland & Baumann LLC has made two additions to its team of commercial real estate and land use attorneys.
Biggins Lacy Shapiro & Co. LLC, the Princeton-based site selection and advisory firm, has hired a new senior manager focused on compliance for recipients of government tax incentives.
A bill that would streamline construction code inspections in New Jersey using third-party, private-sector consultants is all but dead for now, following a conditional veto by Gov. Phil Murphy that shelved the proposal in favor of a two-year study by state officials.