Hartford Courant – Aetna’s decision to look beyond Hartford for its headquarters isn’t complicated, experts say: the company wants young, highly educated workers who live in thriving city environments.
At the moment, that isn’t Hartford, which only recently has picked up the pace of adding downtown apartments and other sought-after urban amenities.
“The first thing is that you have to be in a big enough metro area to attract young people,” John Glascock, director of the Center for Real Estate and Urban Economics at the University of Connecticut in Storrs, said. “GE had some problems with top candidates relocating to southern Connecticut.”
The School of Business is experiencing substantial and exciting growth. Our undergraduate majors are ‘red hot’ because they offer the ideal combination of intellectual challenge, career potential and financial reward. Our undergraduate enrollment is up 36 percent since 2012. Continue Reading
The Center for Real Estate honored outstanding contributors to the profession and to UConn students’ success in an elegant 15th Annual Awards banquet at the Rome Commons Ballroom on April 27. Continue Reading
citibizlist.com – Cushman & Wakefield announced today that Executive Managing Director Jared Thal was awarded “Alumni of the Year” by the University of Connecticut’s Center for Real Estate and Urban Economic Studies, at the university’s Annual Awards Banquet on Thursday, April 27th, 2017.
Rensselaer Department of Economics– The Department of Economics, in conjunction with the Center for Infrastructure, Transportation and the Environment (CITE) of the School of Engineering, is pleased to present a talk by Dr. Jeffrey P. Cohen, Associate Professor of Business, University of Connecticut, on Wednesday, April 26 at 2:30 pm in JEC 3117. Dr. Cohen’s talk is entitled, “Does a New Rail Rapid Transit Line Affect Various Commercial Property Prices Differently?”
Greenwich Time– Litchfield County has long been known for its green hills, horse farms and quaint small towns, but it is losing population at a rate that threatens to make it a region of virtual ghost towns by midcentury.