A luxury rental tower is slated for the Williamsburg waterfront in Brooklyn.
In the past years, scaffolding and stop-work orders have been as common a sight on the streets of Williamsburg as popular new restaurants and bearded hipsters.
Jeffrey E. Levine, chairman of Levine Builders, has been recognized as Builder of the Year by the Metropolitan Council on Jewish Poverty (Met Council).
It’s 8 p.m. on a late June Friday in New Yorkʼs vibrant Chelsea neighborhood. Electro-pop quartet Emily Warren & The Betters finish off their sound check and take the stage, cool and calm.
Who needs a Hamptons share this summer when itʼs clear the city is the place to be?
Douglaston Development chairman Jeffrey Levine joined Mayor Michael R. Bloomberg, Council Speaker Christine C. Quinn and other officials at the launch of the new East River Ferry Service
To all those skeptics who thought Kent Avenue – the long industrial stretch along the Brooklyn waterfront that starts in Greenpoint and makes its way through Williamsburg ad into Bed-Stuy — would never thrive, we invite you to take a ride along the avenueʼs famed bike lane.
Developers pick up pieces, revive luxury condos as rentals in new wave of activity.
The city’s new luxury rental towers are home to well-heeled young people who donʼt see the wisdom of owning and older people who have been there, done that.
A Brooklyn neighborhood that is a magnet for cool 20-something is making room for the stroller set.
Located in Brooklynʼs northern Williamsburg neighborhood, The Edge is a waterfront development that, by its completion, will offer a projected 1,075 luxury condominium residences with more than 60,000 square feet of retail space and below-grade parking for 700 cars.
AS the global economy recovers from financial crisis, we ask what the future holds for the spa living sector in the US – where the trend began and where itʼs suffered some of the greatest losses – and touch upon whatʼs happening elsewhere in the world.
A ʻgrown upʼ rental for cityʼs bright young sparks
The crowd was about 50 strong, dressed somewhere between postwork casual and preclub glam, when Nicole Atkins plugged in her guitar on Friday evening and began to play
The name “Ohm” may conjure ideas of meditative tranquility for some.