We are now more than six months into the pandemic that shut down much of New Jersey’s economy in early March. I thought it would be a good time to pause to look at where we are in terms of recovering from the staggering unemployment and economic losses caused by the health crisis. There is some surprisingly good news, but it must be taken with a strong dose of caution.
Rockefeller Group has started construction on a new 400,000-square-foot distribution center, as it expands upon its recently built, 2.1 million-square-foot logistics campus in Piscataway.
The race to attract quality labor has led industrial developers and users to focus increasingly on wellness-oriented design and features, but that shift has become all the more important in recent months as occupiers look to keep employees safe from COVID-19.
Rockefeller Group is detailing the sale of a nearly 400,000-square-foot building within its new Piscataway industrial park, touting the deal as a sign of diversification within the asset class.
Rockefeller Group is hailing the lease-up and completion of a 2.1 million-square-foot industrial park in Piscataway, marking the successful redevelopment of a former manufacturing site.
Rockefeller Group has started construction on a 900,022-square-foot distribution center in Edison, where it is redeveloping the former site of an ExxonMobil research campus.
Rockefeller Group and PCCP LLC have sold a Piscataway distribution center for $65.7 million, their latest sale of a building within a 2.2 million-square-foot industrial development.
More than 200 members of New Jersey’s commercial real estate sector turned out to honor Christopher Johnson of Hollister Construction Services, raising more than $375,000 for an annual event hosted by the March of Dimes North Central New Jersey.
Rockefeller Group and a joint venture partner, PCCP LLC, have sold two newly completed buildings in a planned 2.1 million-square-foot logistics park in Piscataway, including a 725,000-square-foot distribution center for Best Buy.
Commercial real estate faces no shortage of disruptive forces, a panel of industry leaders told NAIOP New Jersey last week, citing everything from ridesharing services and automation to changing corporate and consumer preferences.