Simon Rubinsohn

Simon Rubinsohn has been quoted 11 times in 10 different articles. On this page, you will find all of Simon Rubinsohn’s quotes organized by date and topic. Alongside each quote is a link back to the article where the quote was reported, so you can go back to the source for more context if you need it. Topics that Simon Rubinsohn speaks about are UK, London, and pricing, for example. Most recently, Simon Rubinsohn was quoted in the article Overseas demand drives further recovery in UK commercial property - RICS saying, “The results… suggest the commercial property market is continuing to attract investor interest despite ongoing concerns about pricing in the capital and the prospects for the economy more generally.”.

Simon Rubinsohn quotes

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The results… suggest the commercial property market is continuing to attract investor interest despite ongoing concerns about pricing in the capital and the prospects for the economy more generally.

Indeed, the feedback we have received is consistent with a renewed appetite from overseas buyers for UK assets.

A familiar story relating to supply continues to drive both the sales and letting markets, impacting on activity, prices and rents.

Although recent announcements by the government on housing are very welcome, the ongoing shortfall of stock across much of the sales and lettings markets is set to continue to underpin prices and rents.

If this apprehension isn't carefully acknowledged and managed, we could see some further negative implications for an industry that has seen softer data for some time now.

Although we don't normally put such a weight on five-year views, policy changes affecting buy-to-let in particular look to potentially be having an enduring effect with projected sales price growth notably lagging rental growth over this forecast horizon.

At least in the short term, we know that international retailers and service providers are finding the UK market less attractive.

One might well ask why growth in private housing workloads is softening at a time when policy is firmly focused on the creation of new starter homes. Our survey tells us that planning delays are one of the biggest barriers to growth in the construction sector ... (and) we cannot discount the climate of uncertainty caused by the forthcoming EU referendum.

With buy-to-let investors rushing to get into the market ahead of the stamp duty hike, the near-term pressure on prices is if anything intensifying.

There is not, at this point, a sense that a fundamental shift is taking place.

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