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COVID-19: Real estate implications
Wellington Office Market Snapshot Q4 2019
JLL named for the 13th year as one of the 2020 World’s Most Ethical Companies
Grocers are adapting to meet online and in-store demand as people shelter in place
Undeniably, the coronavirus pandemic has had considerable impact on the Mainland China’s economy in 1Q20. Amidst the uncertainties, some green shoots of recovery are beginning to appear in select industry sectors.
Experts consider the future workplace as workforces stay productive at home.
Quarantine measures are forcing landlords and retailers to think outside the box
Multinationals have been expanding manufacturing operations to new markets
Investors press pause after years of strong growth
Maintaining strong economic growth in Southeast Asia means preparing for rising sea levels
Picture-perfect murals have moved from illegal to mainstream as property owners and companies hire graffiti artists
Quiet zones, amenities for parents and gender-neutral facilities are increasingly common for companies seeking to nurture a diverse range of employees.
Companies are upping their sustainability game amid the tussle to attract and retain talent
This note provides an initial assessment on the Coronavirus and its impact on our clients’ real estate strategies.
Companies are looking at how to make their workplaces work for everybody
Landlords are incorporating flexible space in their buildings, prioritizing it as an essential feature. By doing this, they aim to unlock more cash flow and even build a pipeline of future tenants.
Flexible space remains popular among start-ups and small firms. But now even corporate occupiers are increasingly incorporating it into their Asia Pacific leasing strategies.
Let’s look at what the future of work looks like and the four primary areas that smart companies are focusing on to harness change.
As competition tightens in core sectors in Australia, investors are looking to diversify into Alternative real estate for risk-adjusted returns.
The rapid adoption of Proptech in Asia Pacific is reshaping the region's real estate markets, changing the way people work, shop, and travel.
Start-ups across Asia Pacific are testing the potential of Blockchain, a disruptive technology impacting industries from healthcare to real estate.
More countries across the region, including Japan, Australia and New Zealand, are taking an interest in building ever high timber structures.
Across the region, former dilapidated spaces are finding new life as high-end hotels, in-demand office buildings, and trendy, multipurpose cultural hubs.
Global commercial real estate investment hit a record high in 2019. Watch the video for the a run-down of what happened throughout the year and what's in store for 2020.
Industrial transaction volumes exceeded $100 billion in 2019 for first time in history
Hotel operators are rethinking strategies on when best to refit
Explore the JLL Asia Pacific Property Digest where we share the latest trends in real estate markets for office, retail, residential, industrial and hotel properties in the region.
Swift action to contain the virus has helped avoid sharp correction, but repercussions still unclear.
Corporate giants are increasingly backing the move to net zero with ambitious sustainability commitments.
With persistent high demand and little office stock, rents in the prime end of the market have remained stable, while secondary rental rates have continued to rise.
Supply completions have been very low in 2019 compared to previous years showing that the stock taken by the earthquakes has now almost been rebuilt.
Despite a chronic shortage of quality industrial property stock, we did not see material rental increases in 4Q19.
The North Shore industrial vacancy rate increased from 1.4% to 2% with rents beginning to rise again.
As COVID-19 impacts more people every day, coronavirus contingency planning is of the utmost importance. Explore the pandemic’s potential effects on the economy, real estate sectors and investors and occupiers.
The North Shore stock base and rents remain relatively unchanged while vacancy rates tightened further.
The North West Industrial pipeline is set to provide more than 75,000 sqm of new-build space over the next few years.
While yields continued to trend downward, investors remained increasingly keen to acquire quality assets with good tenants or those that offer value-add opportunities.
Despite the total retail stock in Auckland’s CBD climbing higher, the vacancy rate is reducing.