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Banks that provide financing for commercial tenants and the real estate landlords for those same tenants both want additional security in the tenant’s personal property located at the premises. The interests of the landlord and the lender are in conflict. The landlord is looking to secure the tenant’s rental obligations by taking a lien against the tenant’s fixtures, inventory and equipment located in the space. These items may be particularly valuable in the case of certain retail, restaurant or industrial tenants. At the same time, the tenant’s lender, providing tenant improvement and/or working capital financing, desires a security interest in the same property.
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By Stewart E. Sterk
How closely will courts scrutinize exercises of the eminent domain power? Until recently, courts have been quite deferential when entities clothed with eminent domain power have determined that private property is necessary for public use. Two recent decisions, however, suggest that there are limits to that deference.
By Anthony Davies
We are seeing a variety of successful measures that are designed to help attorneys get what they want: a best-of-both worlds scenario where they keep some work-from-home and fold-in an opportunity to intentionally connect and collaborate with colleagues in the office.
By Eric Snyder
In major metropolitan areas, commercial office vacancies have skyrocketed and rents have plummeted. Tenants, required to examine their space needs post-pandemic, are eager to take advantage of the lower rents. A recent addition to the Bankruptcy Code provides these lessees with an opportunity to walk away from above-market leases.
By Paul Bergeron
Retail appears to be replacing multifamily when it comes to commercial real estate darlings. Shopping center vacancy in Q4 2022 reached its lowest level dating back to 2007 — and asking rents for shopping centers rose broadly.