Insight and comment
Nutrient neutrality is a much-discussed issue following the recent political football it created, with the House of Lords rejecting government legislation to remove EU-era rules relating to river pollution caused by housing developments.
Competition and choice are two words most would expect to be intrinsically linked to the ideology of any Conservative government. Yet these are two words very rarely heard from ministers, especially when it comes to housing and planning.
Freehold’s Next Gen Board Member Sarah Chapman on how millennials and Gen Z are driving LGBTQ+ inclusion in real estate
In the real estate industry, a much-needed transformation to become more inclusive and diverse is under way. As part of National Inclusion Week, Eric Chou and Sarah Chapman explain how millenials and Gen Z are driving this change.
As part of National Inclusion Week, Joanna Turner considers the challenges and opportunities for women in the predominantly male real estate sector and how the sector has evolved.
Meta’s astonishing decision to spend £149m wriggling out of its commitment to lease a London office building from British Land says more about the California-based social media giant than it does about the state of the UK office market.
There has been much talk in the past few days on two highly contentious issues that will have a profound impact on the country generally.
As he wrestled with getting the economy back on track in the aftermath of the 2008-09 global financial crisis, then prime minister David Cameron was reported to have told ministers and civil servants alike to “cut the green crap”. This from a man who just a few years previously had ...
As part of National Inclusion Week Alexandra Hendry explains why organisations are increasingly using counter offers to retain female talent..
UK real estate is in a precarious position, with chronic housing shortages and rising mortgages posing a significant challenge to the future development of residential and commercial properties. Homeowner confidence has declined dramatically, with 62% of Londoners dissatisfied with the state of the housing market since 2019.
The decline of the department store sector has been under way for the last 10 years. Around 85% of those occupied by the former ‘traditional’ operators have closed, with problems increasing since the collapse of BHS. This begs the question of whether the concept of the department store is truly ...