Given the ongoing pandemic, a new presidential administration, and uncertainties over economic recovery, real estate investors and other stakeholders have been watching the housing market for signs of a possible bubble or downturn
Last week, President Biden formally announced the details of his next wave of legislation called the American Families Plan.
Even with a national infrastructure bill on the horizon, the construction and real estate industries may be slow to respond to an expected turnaround later this year.
COVID-19, materials prices, and supply chain disruptions are impacting economic recovery in construction and real estate. Understand how to protect your business in a turbulent market and what to expect in the months ahead.
President Biden recently unveiled his new $2.3 trillion infrastructure package, the American Jobs Plan. The construction industry will benefit in several ways, but there are mixed reactions on different aspects of the legislation.
Even in a post-coronavirus economy, the potential for another public health crisis or national emergency remains elevated. What can construction companies do to protect their assets and plan for another site shutdown?
Since the Tax Cuts and Jobs Act, the treatment of 1031 exchanges has been more complex, nuanced, and limited according to varying definitions of real property. Now with final regulations, real estate investors can make more informed decisions about which properties qualify.
The construction industry has been up and down the past few months. What seemed like a rebound in August going into September turned around by December. Early in 2021, backlogs are down, prices are up, and contractor optimism remains.
A new but perhaps little-known law in the State of Virginia requires that all employers, labor organizations, and hiring halls report information about newly hired independent contractors to the state’s New Hire Center.
Few contractors give much thought to state sales tax when they’re installing property improvements for a customer.