The United States office market continues to enjoy steady growth as the current economic cycle continues to expand.
After more than a year of aggressive competition, bets and speculation, the arms race for Amazon's second headquarters is reportedly over.
Amazon has ambitious plans in just about every industry from retail, robotics, logistics and pharmaceuticals.
The need for jackets and shawls in the office is an all-too-common complaint for employees living in sunny sub-tropical climates.
Flexibility is rocking the foundations of the traditional commercial real estate world. It’s entering our workforces, our offices and the shock waves are extending to the relationship between landlord and tenant.
Whether it’s new technologies changing how we work, economic policy decisions changing the investment landscape or fresh ways of looking at old business models, Europe’s real estate isn’t short of disruptive forces right now.
Companies based out of WeWork locations say putting their products on WeWork store shelves is more than just another distribution opportunity.
Third quarter leasing activity was 25.4% above Manhattan’s five-year historical average and a sizable 48.5% above its 10-year average, according to a report released by commercial brokerage firm Colliers International.
Tishman Speyer is betting the global trend toward coworking is here to stay, and has announced the launch of its own flexible workspace provider.
Convene, a workplace solutions provider, is branching out from its traditional model to meet the growing demand of office owners looking for flexible workspaces while maintaining their company brands.
Convene CEO Ryan Simonetti created a more human-centric office environment with hospitality at its core.
Traditional leases alone aren’t enough to serve today’s corporate occupiers, say the folks of CBRE. Agility in its approach to space serves the tenant (and their employees) best--which means it serves the landlord as well.
It’s all about customer experience in the office environment today. What’s more, you needn’t break the bank to provide it and keep your occupants happy.
Office furniture seller take note: Facebook’s leasing momentum doesn’t appear to be slowing down this year, with another entire campus lease in the works in the San Francisco Peninsula.
A new data analysis by Erik Rood offers one simple explanation: They save companies insane amounts of money.
Office space as a service, which provides companies space on demand for as long as they need it and no longer, has some enthusiastic advocates.
From buildings filled with sensors tracking employees, to software that monitors reams of leasing documents, new technologies are rapidly being incorporated across the commercial real estate industry.
WeWork’s newest offering, HQ by WeWork, is already growing and will soon open a location in San Francisco.
The evolving white-collar workforce no longer operates solely from the office as previous generations did, and workplace-as-a-service providers are taking advantage of that shift by moving workspaces into new realms.