Construction site security is under renewed scrutiny after a member of the public gained access to a downtown property and scaled a crane.
Is it time for condo boards and property managers to brace for reefer madness? It may depend on which condo lawyer they ask.
High-rise development is expected to be the hardest hit real estate activity, but fallout across a wider range of consumer goods has potential negative implications for commercial warehouse and distribution facilities.
Ontario’s residential construction industry is anxiously awaiting tools from the province to help it uphold its workplace health and safety obligations when recreational cannabis becomes legal next year.
HST has been flying under the radar and could become a potentially significant liability for condo corporations.
A drone can capture data about the building structure as it scales the envelope, but consider too the images or video it could unintentionally capture.
The development of courtyard apartments, multiplexes and town homes could be among the building blocks of better housing affordability in Ontario.
A recent court decision may have opened the door to medical marijuana patients to grow a limited number of a marijuana plants in their condominium units.
Recent guidance from the Financial Transactions and Reports Analysis Centre of Canada sets out 39 indicators that should prompt parties involved in facilitating real estate deals to contemplate purchasers' or vendors' motives.
Last year, the commercial real estate industry faced a number of diverse challenges and successes that are expected to develop throughout 2017. Here, REMI’s award-winning
Let a fourth telecommunications service provider in, or risk losing all Internet access. That was the headline version of an Aug. 15 Canadian Radio-television and
Thermal metering, already widespread in Europe, is expected to gain traction in Canada as the technology becomes more accessible.
News of a Competition Bureau inquiry has put a spotlight on procurement practices in the condominium industry.
It’s too soon to know what the ultimate fallout from the Competition Bureau’s investigation into allegations of bid-rigging and conspiracy in the supply of condo refurbishment services might be.
In recent years, property owners and managers may have noticed that the line paint in their parking lots is fading more quickly.
A recent B.C. case, dealing with the application of the Charter of Rights and Freedoms in a condominium, highlights a common misunderstanding.
The GTA housing market is on track to see a record year in resales, but there may be challenges on the horizon. And they have nothing to do with a bubble.