Recent commercial sales and leases around Tucson
Another Southern Arizona mobile home park sells run-down trailers it doesn't own.
Tucson’s commercial market is “still not rocking and rolling” due to the uncertainty in the national economy and a loss of faith in home ownership, local brokers say.
Tucson-area home prices edged upward in May even as the number of sales fell, according to the latest report from the Tucson Association of Realtors.
A homeowner in Skyline Country Club Estates is suing her homeowners’ association for forcing its members to help the private club avoid foreclosure.
Tucson’s oldest mall has new owners. El Con Mall was purchased for $81.7 million by a group fronted by St. Louis Rams owner Stanley Kroenke.
Tucson-area home sales fell behind last year’s pace in April but rebounded from March even as prices rose, according to the Tucson Association of Realtors.
Title Security Agency of Arizona has signed of a joint venture agreement to form a new company with First American Title Co.’s Tucson and Green Valley Divisions.
Tucson could soon get out from under a 55-year lease for a downtown dirt lot for which it pays about $195,000 a year in rent to a trust benefiting former Rep. Gabrielle Giffords’ family.
PHOENIX — State lawmakers refused Wednesday to overturn local zoning laws about keeping chickens in backyards even though an Oro Valley Republican quipped it would help him with his social life.
Architectural Traditions, a longtime Tucson door and hardware supplier controlled by the local investment firm Diamond Ventures, has closed its doors at 9280 E. Old Vail Road and left customers without much hope of getting back their deposits.
You could say Marana is a town under construction.
A swath of land zoned for office space or multifamily development will go up for auction at the end of April.
WASHINGTON — Arizonans have to earn $17.52 an hour, more than twice the minimum wage, to afford a typical two-bedroom home without spending more than 30 percent of their income on rent, a new report says.
There’s a half-block parking lot along East Broadway that reminds you of downtown Tucson’s recent past: Real estate was so cheap that it was more profitable to park cars on it than to build.
Home sales and prices in the Tucson market declined in January while new and active listings rose, according to the latest figures from the Tucson Association of Realtors Multiple Listing Service.