Q&A Brent Little on Expanding Buckingham's Student Housing Business
Brent Little, who led the student housing development division of Place Properties, has joined Buckingham Cos. as vice president of higher education to help the company "build into the down market" and become a bigger student housing player.
CREA Raises $63.5 Million for Indianapolis Projects
City Real Estate Advisors, Inc. (CREA), recently provided $63.5 million in low-income housing tax credit equity to the Indianapolis Housing Authority.
Three Midwest States Make LIHTC Reservations
Wisconsin, Ohio, and Indiana have made low-income housing tax credit (LIHTC) reservations in recent weeks.
Field Report: A Roundup of Recent Affordable Housing Deals
OXNARD, CALIF.—The Cabrillo Economic Development Corp. (CEDC) has announced that residents have begun moving into two new developments here
IRS Waives Rules to Aid Flood Victims
THE INTERNAL REVENUE SERVICE (IRS) is suspending certain requirements under the low-income housing tax credit program in Indiana, Iowa, and Wisconsin so that owners of facilities in these states can provide housing to victims of recent storms and flooding.
Indianapolis —Locally based Ardizzone Enterprises, Inc., has agreed to pay $80.2 million for a portfolio of five apartment properties here from Apartment Investment and Management Co. (Aimco).
Q & A with Jeff Kittle, executive vice president and managing director of Herman & Kittle Properties, Inc.
JEFF KITTLE is executive vice president and managing director of Herman & Kittle Properties, Inc., an Indianapolis-based developer and one of the largest owners of affordable housing in the country.
Indianapolis Looks North
Indianapolis—Developers looking at a map should cast their eyes above this city’s center, to the suburbs north and northwest of the city.
INDIANAPOLIS—The Indiana Housing and Community Development Authority (IHCDA) expects its low-income housing tax credit (LIHTC) authority to be roughly $12.3 million in 2008, the same as 2007
NO. 1 • SAN JOSE: The Wildest Ride
Entering the apartment market in San Jose, Calif., is a lot like being a kid waiting in line in high summer to ride the Indiana Jones Adventure at Disneyland for the first time.