Given more than 60% of carbon emissions within cities typically come from buildings, a concerted effort to decarbonize real estate is needed sooner rather than later.
The housing crisis is causing deep unrest due to dissatisfaction over living conditions for a multigenerational group – with the youngest being most impacted.
Fluctuations in labour markets, housing markets, and financial conditions can leave a mark on a generation, restricting their access to homeownership.
During the COVID-19 pandemic, American homebuyers have seen house prices rise, with 85% feeling that the availability of affordable housing is a problem.
Cutting built environment emissions is needed urgently if we are to meet our climate goals. Here's where decision-makers should be focusing their efforts.
It will take $5.2 trillion over the next decade alone to decarbonize the built environment and green real estate.
What are the business drivers motivating technology decisions in real estate? More clarity on these would remove barriers to successful technology adoption for smart buildings
Cities are major carbon emitters and with urban populations set to rise it's vital we decarbonize buildings. But how can we boost the scale of investment?
Various places around the world have begun to embrace the 15-minute city, but the model risks excluding disadvantaged communities
The real estate industry has a key role to play in bringing down carbon emissions – but too few organizations currently have sustainability action plans.
From one of the world’s tallest timber buildings in Sweden, to a school made from bamboo in Indonesia, Build Better Now at COP26 features some of the world's greenest buildings and soluti...
A city’s attractiveness won’t be based on tax policy and corporate presence, but on amenities, experience, talent and people.
Evergrande debt is now over $305 billion. The world’s most indebted real estate company is on the brink of collapse, and the news sent global markets tumbling.
Strong partnerships between city governments, real estate occupiers and investors are instrumental to driving the net-zero carbon agenda.
Paying attention to individual details makes all the difference when conceiving urban developments – and will be vital in future to making our cities sustainable.