Curt talks with Eddy Badrina, CEO of Eden Green and President of BuzzShift, and Ryan Bricker, an urban designer for HNTB Corporation, about the changing nature of office space and where we may find meaning and focus in the future.
Technology companies are letting their office leasing contracts expire, reducing the number of offices, and remodeling them instead as places for socializing and for occasional meetings. Working from home, call it distributed work, remote work or work from anywhere, is definitely here to stay.
New family formation has outstripped building, leaving a need for a significant catchup in new home building.
Dr. Joshua Liao explains that under the pressure of time and uncertainty, people rarely act purely based on logic. Instead, humans tend to make choices in these situations using a set of mental shortcuts
The company’s greatest challenge will be converting the two million users that have joined the platform during lockdown into lifelong users.
We don’t really ever have to go back to “normal.” At the end of the day, more companies ought to follow Twitter’s lead, and allow their employees at least the option to continue working from home for the foreseeable future, if not forever.
Poor or nonexistent planning can turn long-term family ownership of real estate into a headache for everyone involved.
One of the major consequences of the pandemic — the largest experiment in working from home — is having a major repercussion on the real estate market, particularly office space, with predictions of a collapse in cities like New York.
The risk of coronavirus transmission among cubicles could push office design back to the “mind-oriented living space” the workstation’s inventors intended.
The newest wave of aging Americans is entirely different than the seniors that preceded them. Explore how their desire for autonomy, preference for cities, and increasing wealth are going to reshape real estate for all of us.