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Arshiya Khullar

Arshiya Khullar
Arshiya Khullar is a senior Asia reporter for PERE. Based in Hong Kong, Arshiya covers news and trends in the private real estate markets across Asia-Pacific. In 2016, Arshiya was awarded the prestigious State Street Institutional Press Award for the best newcomer financial journalist in the region for an investigative story on how Anbang Insurance's failed pursuit of Starwood Hotels & Resorts worsened the reputation of the whole Chinese investor community in the global marketplace. In the past, Arshiya's bylines have also appeared on CNN.com, Quartz, Eurogamer, Lloyd's List and StartupsHK.
The Des Moines, Iowa-based fund manager’s business vertical focused on investing in real estate operating companies will resume operations in the US and hunt for debut deals in Europe.
Offices are facing a reckoning. For institutional managers, this means a re-evaluation of how investments in the sector will be underwritten.
A growing number of US equity and debt managers are creating assets to serve housing needs of the middle- and lower-income renters disproportionately impacted by job losses due to the pandemic.
Opportunity Zones
The coronavirus’s devastating economic impact is expected to create a stronger case for opportunity zone multifamily investments. But the challenges have not gone away.
Institutional investors and managers are grappling with the underwriting implications of pre-covid office working practices being dumped.
Building housing for underserved communities serves a necessary social need while also generating sufficient returns for long-term, income-orientated focused capital.
Former New York deputy mayor for housing and economic development, Alicia Glen spoke to PERE about the private sector’s role in affordable housing, days before launching her own investment firm.
The role private institutional capital plays in solving the world’s affordable housing crisis has been under a scrutiny only intensified by the coronavirus pandemic.
New York, London and Hong Kong have been thriving hubs and corporate headquarters for the real estate industry for decades. But they might not have the same appeal in the future.
China’s decision to introduce a highly contentious national security law for the city will further exacerbate the political risk of investing in and operating out of one of the region’s major financial centers.
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