The U.S. may need an additional 330 million square feet of distribution space by 2025 to handle the expected expansion of online sales.
The commercial landlord agreed to lower mall retailers' base rents for a bigger cut of their sales.
Study shows commercial construction employment is still down about 5% from before the pandemic.
Groceries are recession-proof, they sign long leases and bring foot traffic to strip malls. But there can be too many in one area.
Which raises the question: Does it look the city's going to ghost itself?
A business owner in Brooklyn who almost went under last year is now looking to expand in a way she hadn't expected.
While retail employees need to be in stores, others don't have to work from an office to be productive.
Does the policy have a chilling effect on development?
Who will the multibillion-dollar project benefit?