Real Estate Analysis
Britain is heading into a long-awaited period of infrastructure development as the Government pledges funding alongside ongoing foreign investment
New UK 200 data shows early signs of momentous change at UK legal offices, as firms seek out real estate strategies that ease the pressure of soaring rents, promote flexible working and attract high-quality staff and clients
Boodle Hatfield may have set a trend when it vacated its 300-year Mayfair seat, with firms – both in London and nationwide – being forced by soaring property prices to get creative with their real estate.
Despite a growing momentum in favour of alternative and ‘agile’ working models, many firms are still struggling to find a way to fit their working practices around reducing their property costs.
In association with Fox Rodney, Saunderson House and Thomson Reuters
Real Estate Briefings
Kazakhstan legal alert: anti-dumping measures, agricultural co-ops; and more download subscription
Also: ownership rights.
Nabarro has reported a 4 per cent increase in turnover during the first six months of the 2015/16 financial year, with revenue increasing from £54.1m to £56.3m.
Linklaters’ real estate finance team has undergone tremendous growth over the last five years with the volume of work it carries out increasing by 600 per cent, according to the firm.
The UK has been revealed as the world’s most attractive country for infrastructure development, according to research carried out by Nabarro.
It is the Chancellor’s Autumn Statement on Wednesday which makes this a big week for big numbers.
It’s UK 200 time, but this year there’s a difference. Several differences, in fact.
Eye-catching defections tend to be from corporate or finance departments, so it was a nice change for us to report last week a notable news story in real estate, a practice area that – outside magic circle firms’ covert downsizing – rarely sees dramatic team moves.