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Pace of change still sluggish for women in CRE

Commercial real estate is a notable multidisciplinary industry that increasingly risks a notorious reputation for the largely uniform composition of its leadership ranks. International Women’s Day provided a timely peg for contemplating how to recruit and open the paths of advancement to a workforce that is more broadly reflective of the 21st century cities, tenancies and investors that drive growth and prosperity.


Headline News
»CCMP to acquire facilities management company for $1B
»Ontario top province for hotel investment: report
»Vancity receives top gold accessibility rating
Be part of Canada’s next generation of affordable rental housing
The affordable housing crisis is hurting many Canadians, from the country’s most vulnerable populations to middle-class people. »READ MORE
Preserving Older Buildings
Heritage buildings, like all buildings, require continued and increasing maintenance as they age. Glade Schoenfeld of RJC Engineers provides conservation best practices to help heritage building owners avoid costly, irreparable damage.  »READ MORE
»Holloway announces sale of hotels in Moncton
»Pension funds trade trio of Toronto buildings
»Energy Efficiency Alberta receives federal funding
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Enel X connects large energy users in Ontario to demand response programs by developing a custom curtailment strategy to maximize payments and minimize disruption in your facilities; upgrading backup generators to meet US EPA standards to qualify for participation in demand response; protecting your organization from penalties for under-performance; and ensuring your organization responds to dispatch notifications and receives all payments.  »LEARN MORE
Webinar aims to train FMs on active shooter events

The Institute of Real Estate Management is holding a two-hour webinar event on April 17 to help prepare real estate managers for active shooter events. »READ MORE

B.C. affirms uneven split of hydro system costs

Commercial electricity customers in British Columbia will continue to pay disproportionately for the power they use. The B.C. government confirmed it will entrench an uneven split of hydro system costs among the residential, commercial and industrial consumer classes — which currently redistributes about nine per cent of the residential burden to commercial ratepayers — when it unveiled a slate of new directions for BC Hydro and the British Columbia Utilities Commission (BCUC) last month.

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