Perhaps nothing illustrates the precipitous fall of the U.S. resort sector as the saga that put a quartet of household-name properties under the control of a sovereign wealth fund.
Experts discuss trends and opportunities in incorporating open space into the development of multifamily and mixed-use communities, from interior courtyards to public parks to wildlife preserves.
This report on the tedious but highly relevant topic of zoning trends is primarily the product of lead author Donald Elliott, a nationally recognized planner and attorney. Elliott’s previous publications include two highly readable books, A Better Way to Zone and The Citizen’s Guide to Planning.
Now in its third year, Urban Land Online saw a record traffic month in July. While we hate to play favorites — Apgar Award notwithstanding — we did want to recognize the articles from last year that helped make our traffic numbers possible.
Envision dense and prosperous American cities consisting of skyscrapers built in parks and conveniently accessed by transit—places that are healthy, walkable, and affordable for everyone. This is the vision of A Country of Cities.
Every ULI Fall Meeting raises the bar for the next one, and our 2013 meeting in Chicago did just that—with more than 5,500 members and guests in attendance, record levels of sponsorship from the top companies in the industry, and three days of programming that included many standing-room-only sessions.
A Portland, Oregon, architect/developer transforms a car dealership into an experimental pedestrian-oriented cluster of micro-restaurants.
Interest rates have nowhere to go but up—but when that happens, capitalization rates can follow.
The National League of Cities (NLC) today released a new report that identifies “The 10 Critical Imperatives Facing America’s Cities” and proposes innovative strategies to address these challenges and improve the nation’s communities.
Nearly one out of every four loans guaranteed by the U.S. Federal Housing Administration (FHA) would likely end in default over the next five years if another recession were to occur, according to a new measure of loan safety.