The wealthy want to escape the pandemic to a private, isolated paradise. The people who sell islands have to explain: It’s complicated.
The open house is dead. Long live the open house.
There were more than 67,300 units available in July across the city as it tries to rebound from the coronavirus outbreak.
The estate of Robby Browne, a top real estate broker who died of Covid-19, is selling his Central Park West condo, where celebrities and friends once mingled.
The term’s racist and sexist undertones lead New York’s real estate community and others to rethink outdated industry jargon.
In-person showings are back with coronavirus protocols, but potential buyers or renters may continue to prefer virtual tours.
The real estate market is challenging this spring — all the more so because lenders are checking, and rechecking, borrowers’ finances in response to the economic turmoil of the pandemic.
The coronavirus outbreak has exposed how the real estate industry’s reliance on face-to-face deals can be a weakness.