It’s been quiet around here. So enjoy a free PDF download compiling our GRELJ green leasing archives into a handy white paper.
Tag Archives | Stephen Del Percio
Although designed primarily for San Francisco buildings, the free, on-line resource is being promoted as adaptable for any geographic location and is divided into three sections: a general green leasing guide, tips on stakeholder engagement, and a checklist of items summarizing key sustainability metrics for any property.
At the USGBC’s 2011 Greenbuild Legal Forum, one topic of conversation was the (still) pending 2010 updates to the FTC Green Guides and the implications those updates will have for environmental marketing generally, and green building marketing specifically.
Last Tuesday, the Southern District of New York heard oral argument on USGBC’s motion to dismiss Henry Gifford’s amended complaint, which was fully submitted to the court back on May 6.
A recent article published by the Boston Society of Architects points to Gifford et al. v. USGBC and asks whether it is time to “revisit” the “assumption” that a private regulatory body is best suited to supervise local green building policy.
Leave a comment here at GRELJ this week and be eligible to win a copy of attorney Paul D’Arelli’s new e-book that masterfully describes risk management issues as they relate to each step in the green leasing process.
Henry Gifford and his attorneys have filed their opposition to USGBC’s motion to dismiss Mr. Gifford’s amended complaint in Gifford et al. v. USGBC.
Silverstein Properties has incorporated the Mayor’s Green Leasing Language into a 210,000-square-foot lease at New York City’s first LEED Gold-certified commercial office building.
We’re happy to announce that the Green Real Estate Law Journal has been recognized by the LexisNexis Environmental Law & Climate Change Community as one of its Top 50 Blogs for 2011.
As expected, USGBC has filed a pre-answer motion to dismiss Henry Gifford’s amended complaint on the basis that he and his fellow plaintiffs have failed to state a claim upon which relief can be granted.