[Name], how Brexit will impact the market and virtual reality in real estate.  

Your first tuesday real estate news
Week of June 27, 2016 

FEATUREs

The Brexit — catastrophe or hyperbole?

What to expect after the UK's EU referendum.

Tech Corner: Virtual reality in the real estate market — fad or future?
See how virtual reality fits into the real estate industry.

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More construction needed to cure CA’s housing drought
Why CA is being hit with a severe housing shortage.

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Poll  Vote on it

How many real estate functions (networking events, training and seminars, board meetings, etc) do you attend in an average month?

 
 

The credit score trap — HOAs now part of the squeeze
HOA payments will now be included in some credit reports.

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San Francisco requires solar panels on new buildings
The new solar panel ordinance will take effect next year.

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Mold — Landlord obligations
An overview of recent mold regulations for landlords.

 
Ad Client Q&A's

Need an easier way to inform your clients and answer questions about their real estate transactions? Use our printable Client Q&A flyers as reference guides to answers questions frequently posed by your clients, from inquiries about disclosure requirements to closing the sale of their home. Find our growing collection of Client Q&A’s here.

Are there specific questions your clients commonly ask which you’d like to see us develop into a Client Q&A? Submit your requests to editorial@firsttuesday.us.

 
 

Jobs move real estate
Job numbers continued to rise in May.

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Investment property guidelines for brokers
New requirements for investment property.

FARM: August Newsletter 2016
A printable newsletter for the month of August.

How to time the market
An analysis of the current real estate market.

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Client Q&A: What is a §1031 transaction?
Explain the §1031 reinvestment plan to your clients.

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Time to buy in 2016?
Consumer sentiment declined in Q2 2016.

 
Poll  Featured Comment

"[...] Taxing the builders/developers for affordable housing is like taxing the bakers because the cost of bread is too high. If society thinks houses cost too much, everyone should pay. The solution for high cost housing is very simple: more homes… and it does not entail convoluted governmental programs that now provide recipients of government assistance with better homes than working people can afford.

Cities can attract developers by offering incentives such as upzoning lots to higher density and reducing any and all building fees that are not directly related to a proposed project. Cities can streamline the review process so that projects come on line quickly, and drop mandates for the size of units, thus allowing smaller, less expensive units.

All of this would also stimulate the economy, provide jobs and reduce the roles of those needing government assistance. It takes good leadership to stand up to those selfish interests that obstruct progress and demonize the very people most able to solve the problem of high cost housing."

- Barry Freeland, on Oakland to charge developers affordable housing impact fees

 

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