Items Tagged with 'New York City real estate'

ARTICLES

  • New York opens investigation into Trump real estate tax fraud allegations

    State officials respond to bombshell New York Times report
    New York state officials are investigating whether President Donald Trump, his father, and his family committed tax fraud in a series of complex real estate dealings designed to avoid federal tax laws, which supposedly built the president’s fortune, multiple outlets report. The investigation comes in the wake of a sprawling New York Times investigation into the Trump family and how the president made his money.
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  • Hard money lender Delancey Street bringing commercial bridge loans to NYC

    Company uses AI in decision-making process
    Delancey Street, a hard money lender based in New York City, is expanding and will begin offering commercial bridge loans in the city's five boroughs. And the company, which also has a lending presence in Los Angeles, said that it may soon begin offering commercial bridge loans in L.A. as well.
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  • $85 million NYC condo comes with 2 tickets to space, $1 million yacht, more

    Agency tosses in perks to overcome stalled NYC luxury market
    New York City’s luxury market has been clogged with too much inventory in recent months, slowing the sale of high-end properties, like this 15,000 square-foot duplex penthouse in Hell’s Kitchen. The owner just put the property back on the market, adding a list of eye-popping perks in a bid to sweeten the pot.
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  • New York sniffing out tenant harassment allegations against Kushner Companies

    State investigating allegations that the company harassed and endangered tenants
    New York is launching an investigation in Jared Kushner’s real estate company on allegations that Kushner Companies harassed tenants at a Brooklyn waterfront property. New York decided to intervene after tenants at the Austin Nichols House, a rent-stabilized community, filed a lawsuit against the company for starting major construction on the property that released toxins into the community's air.
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  • New York City proposes sweeping new rules for security deposits

    City comptroller calls for security deposit limit of one month’s rent
    New York City is in the middle of an affordability crisis, and now, the city is proposing sweeping new rules to address one piece of the affordability crunch that often stands in the way of renters finding a quality apartment or moving to a new one – the security deposit. Over the weekend, the city released a new proposal that would put limits on how much landlords can charge renters upfront.
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  • NYCHA needs $31.8 billion to repair its properties...it only has $6.84 billion

    NYCHA in hot water as neglected repairs have put hundreds of children at risk of lead poisoning
    After the results of new inspections came in, the New York City Housing Authority announced that it needs $31.8 billion to fix its decrepit housing stock. According to the Wall Street Journal, this is an increase of nearly $7 billion over previous estimates.
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  • Flat-fee real estate agency Purplebricks plans expansion to New York

    U.K. company first launched in U.S. in September 2017
    Last year, flat-fee real estate agency Purplebricks expanded into the U.S. after building a successful business in the United Kingdom and Australia. Purplebricks’ first foray into the U.S. was Los Angeles. Now, the company is plotting the next phase of its U.S. expansion and is looking to the opposite coast.
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  • New York City foreclosures rise to post-crisis high

    Jump nearly 60% in one year
    There haven’t been this many homes in foreclosure in New York City since the housing crisis, but the news isn’t quite as bad as it seems. These foreclosures aren't new. In fact, many of them have been in the works for many years.
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  • New York City guarantees legal representation to low-income residents facing eviction

    City will pay for legal counsel for low-income tenants
    Over the last several years, New York City has been aggressive in seeking to decrease the number of evictions that happen in the city, going so far as set aside nearly $50 million in 2014 and 2015 to provide legal services for residents facing eviction. Now, the city is taking its fight against evictions to another level by becoming the first city in the country to guarantee legal representation to low-income tenants who are facing eviction.
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