In an address that concluded this year’s ULI Fall Meeting in New York City, author and journalist Walter Isaacson extolled the importance of the urban built space in fostering creativity and technological progress.Read More
Urban Land magazine, the flagship publication of the Urban Land Institute, has announced the winners of its first-ever 40 Under 40 competition, which recognizes the best and brightest young land use professionals from around the globe as determined by a jury of leading ULI members.Read More
The sustained performance of the U.S. commercial real estate industry is expected to continue in 2015, according to Emerging Trends in Real Estate® 2015, copublished by PwC US and ULI.Read More
Panelists at the opening session of the 2014 ULI Fall Meeting predicted that the next wave of change has the potential to reverse troubling current trends, from climate change and economic inequality to the personal isolation caused by overuse of electronic gadgetry.Read More
Urban Land magazine has announced the winners of its first-ever 40 Under 40 competition, which recognizes the best and brightest young land use professionals from around the globe as determined by a jury of leading ULI members.
Dr. Judith Rodin, president of the Rockefeller Foundation, has been chosen as the 2014 recipient of the Urban Land Institute (ULI) J.C. Nichols Prize for Visionaries in Urban Development, the Institute’s highest honor.
Airbnb’s Brian Chesky shares the top spot in this year’s Fortune 40 under 40 with Uber CEO Travis Kalanick. Both companies have faced their share of controversy, but are influential in the built environment and the “sharing” economy, particularly as both look to expand internationally.
For those of you who have already downloaded the Urban Land app for your smartphone or tablet, the latest issue is now available.
In addition to keynote addresses by Jamie Dimon of JPMorgan Chase & Co. and Walter Isaacson of the Aspen Institute, there is a strong slate of can’t-miss sessions.
A new ULI report explores factors that hamper retail development in some lower-income communities and offers solutions to overcome the dearth of shopping options for neighborhood residents.