Toronto is literally booming. Numerous ‘frost quakes’ have been reported in southern Ontario since 2014, a geological event that occurs when a sudden drop in temperature freezes water trapped underground.
The streets of Paris have been beset with civil unrest, but investors still see a city investing in infrastructure and positioned to benefit from Brexit
Co-working is not just a new, niche sub-sector. Its rise is a reflection of a changing world of employment, writes Christopher O’Dea
The flexible working sector is expected to transform the traditional office market, but will it be able to weather a market downturn? Maha Khan Phillips reports
Traditional office landlords are responding the new generation of flexible office providers. Florence Chong reports on the race between incumbents and disrupters
New capital gains tax rules for foreign investors take effect in April. Richard Lowe reports
Technological innovation, from blockchain to shared-economy start-ups, threatens to unlock value that has always been hidden in real estate markets
More people are on the move than ever before. For institutional investors this means opportunities from airport infrastructure to hotels, writes Christopher O’Dea
REITs are selling and foreign investors are buying. Why are major deals taking place when the outlook for London offices is so uncertain?
Blackstone, Carlyle and British Land have all bought into London’s co-working story. Jennifer Bollen asks, how much can the sector grow?
Six months after the Brexit vote, the prognosis for the UK’s office sector is still unclear, writes Russell Handy
As more office jobs are automated, investors need to think about the sustainability of the cities they invest in. Chris Urwin and Sandip Bhalsod explain
Investors are flocking to Australian offices. But Perth and Brisbane paint a different picture to Sydney and Melbourne, says Florence Chong
Investors have bought the platform that runs their highly-prized Australian office portfolio. Florence Chong reports
As ‘mega leasing’ stalls and cap rates slow, Christopher O’Dea asks whether the US office market is about to feel the squeeze
Before the Brexit vote, Dublin was in danger of oversupply. While the city should not expect tenants to pour in, there is reason for cheer, writes Russell Handy
Subscribe to the digital edition of IPE Real Assets magazine to view the latest issue directly in your browser.