In another Future of Real Estate podcast, Brewdog chief operating officer David McDowall tells Damian Wild why government and landlords need to do more to help tenants if the hospitality industry is to survive. He also sets out a vision for reopening bars, talks about the impact of Covid on Brewdog’s people and profits business and how social media can be a powerful tool when used well.
On this week's episode of We're Still Here, EG's podcast to get you through these strange times, tech editor and head of Special Projects Emily Wright is joined by EG's deputy editor Tim Burke and deputy legal and professional editor Jess Harold.
With topics for discussion ranging on the mental health implications of working through a lockdown - or, indeed, questioning the mental health implications of forcing everyone back to the office five day's a week post pandemic - to new support methods for landlords, this episode covers a lot of ground.
Perfect for anyone after a weekly update on EG's top stories and analysis plus a little human interaction to finish off the week.
We talk about how the industry is being tested but how doing good as well as doing good business should be top of the agenda throughout and beyond these tough times.
Happy Friday from the team here at EG, we'll be back next week.
In this special FORE podcast, originally broadcast live and on video, Fiera Real Estate's Peter Cuthbert and Alex Price discuss 2020 investment scenarios with Damian Wild – post-Brexit and pre the worsening of the Coronavirus situation. What opportunities will be created by the sector’s increased focus on relative value, tech, sustainability and demographic change?
Collaborative endeavours such as PFIs and PPPs have not always been successful in the past but working together has the potential to drive the property sector forward. So what could the future look like if people were better at working together?
In this EG Property Podcast, Collaborators editor Rhiannon Curry gathers a panel of experts to answer that question and talk about the potential of future collaboration in the industry, particularly between the public and private sector.
Joining Rhiannon for the discussion are:
- Kimberley Grieveson, Director, Avison Young
- Jamie Holmes, CEO, VU.CITY
- Colin Murray, Partner, Head of Local Government, DWF Law
- Tom Edgerley, Development Director, U+I
Jo Negrini, chief executive of Croydon council, is this week’s guest. Come for Basil Brush’s first mention on the podcast, stay for insight on progress of the Westfield/Hammerson redevelopment of the Whitgift Centre and the future of local housing companies in a climate where the cost of council borrowing is on the rise. Croydon-born Damian Wild hosts.
M7’s Richard Croft tells Damian Wild about his new role at the business and how Brexit may force him to make fundamental changes to the way it operates. He also reveals that M7 is set to launch a tech fund. LandAid deputy Alice Lamb also joins the podcast, to talk about this week’s LandAid Day fundraiser and the charity’s month-long Steptober challenge.
The Future of Real Estate podcast is back from its summer break with bang. Derwent London’s Paul Williams talks to Damian Wild about taking over as chief executive of London’s most admired developer, how the business is embracing the sustainability agenda and, after another extraordinary week in Westminster, where he sees opportunity in uncertain times.
Research from Radius Data Exchange and others has demonstrated the value of connected buildings. Occupiers are willing to pay more, and landlords who prioritise connectivity are reaping the rewards. Joining Damian Wild on this week’s Future of Real Estate podcast are Cluttons’ John Gravett and Wired Score’s Cassie Wheeldon and Tom McClellan.
This month’s London Festival of Architecture might end up connecting more members of the public with the built environment than ever before. In this latest Future of Real Estate podcast, director Tamsie Thomson tells Damian Wild why this year’s event theme of boundaries is so relevant and why Brexit could mean architectural quality in the capital suffers.
Already accounting for 6% of London office space, flexible offices could double their share in the next few years. The growth of The Office Group has been as impressive. And it too has ambitions to grow – at home and overseas. Co-founder Charlie Green tells Damian Wild where the business is heading next and what that IPO could mean for the sector.