Female-oriented website Bustle will move its headquarters from a townhouse in Williamsburg to a 9,661-square-foot space on the whole 11th floor of Emmes Asset Management‘s 12-floor building in Midtown South at 158 West 27th Street through a 10-year lease on the property, the Wall Street Journal reported this morning.
The site that features news, entertainment, fashion and lifestyle reporting for women will now operate out of a building between Avenue of the Americas and Seventh Avenue where the owners ask rents running for $60 per square foot and offered up an available floor to the prospective tenants, said Ethan Silverstein of Cushman & Wakfield.
Peloton Interactive has signed a long-term lease for the entire 9,661-square-foot fourth floor at Emmes Asset Management’s 158 West 27th Street.
The company, founded in 2011, makes exercise bikes with sweat-resistant video screens and will relocate its headquarters from 227 West 29th Street. Peloton also operates a studio location in Chelsea at 140 West 23rd Street.
Emmes Asset Management has purchased 180 Water Street for $151 million, where the firm said it may reposition the asset.
The city’s Human Resources Administration plans to move out of the 24-story, 453,857-square-foot office tower and into 4 World Trade Center in 2015.
“We’re trying to evaluate the property’s highest and best use,” Richard Coles, Read More
Harbor Group International has closed on the acquisition of 1420 Broadway and 246-248 West 125th Street for a combined $20.3 million.
The first building is located adjacent to the firm’s New York headquarters at 1412 Broadway, owned by an HGI affiliate, and the latter lies amid Harlem’s burgeoning retail sector.
The property at 1420 Broadway is a three-story, 7,200-square-foot building constructed in 1911 and located between the Times Square and 34th Street retail corridors.
Meridian Capital Group has arranged a $13 million loan for a 35,000-square-foot strip of retail buildings at 1875-1925 Nostrand Avenue in the Flatbush section of Brooklyn. The loan, financed by a local community bank, permitted an entity controlled by real estate investors Isaac and Billy Shalom to close the purchase of the property, The Mortgage Observer has learned.