Four South Jersey and Philadelphia architecture firms have merged and are moving their new company to Camden, according to a published report, despite being denied tax incentives under a program that has helped drive other relocations to the city in recent years.
New Jersey’s commercial real estate and business communities are paying significant attention to the repositioning of New Jersey’s aging suburban office campuses as highly amenitized live/work/play environments. And equal focus is being placed on the hyper-customization of interior spaces — especially for headquarters operations — with open layouts and design elements that speak to an organization’s distinct corporate culture.
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.
More than ever before, the race for space is on for industrial tenants seeking a short drive to Manhattan and the rest of the nation’s biggest consumer market. It’s why the state is teeming with new development up and down the New Jersey Turnpike.
A pier that stretches nearly 500 feet into the Hudson River has opened in Weehawken, replacing a structure just north of Hoboken that had been destroyed nearly 15 years ago.
Frank Somma By Joshua Burd The co-founder of a longtime North Jersey brokerage firm is starting a new venture. Frank Somma, an industry veteran of more than 40 years, announced recently the formation of Somma Associates LLC. The new firm…
JLL is making a push to expand its retail brokerage services in New Jersey, prompting the firm to hire an industry veteran with deep roots in the Garden State.
NAI James E. Hanson has been named the exclusive listing agent for two vacant parcels in Morris County — including one that may be used for a zip line park.
There is no shortage of pitfalls that developers and general contractors can face in New Jersey, but it looks as though one longtime source of angst may be gone for good. Late this summer, the state Supreme Court ruled that faulty work by subcontractors can be covered under a general contractor’s insurance policy.