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What does CRES stand for?

CRES stands for Center for Real Estate Studies

This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:

  • Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
  • Business, finance, etc.

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We have 98 other meanings of CRES in our Acronym Attic

Samples in periodicals archive:

Breslin Center for Real Estate Studies and the Institute of Real Estate at Hofstra University, at the annual CIBS-ABLI real estate dinner on Thursday evening.
Jeff Fisher, a NCREIF academic member from the Indiana University Benecki Center for Real Estate Studies, and Dan Dierking, chief information officer of NCREIF, are spearheading the database extraction efforts.
Chused, Gerald Korngold and Elise Boddie Additional notes: NYLS also has a Center for Real Estate Studies and will soon be the only New York school offering an LLM program in real estate, after Pace's program is phased out by year's end.
REALTOR[R] University operates a degree granting educational institution that offers and awards a graduate degree concentrating on real estate and real estate business, offering professional development and continuing education in real estate, providing scholarship assistance programs and developing and operating the REALTOR[R] University Center for Real Estate Studies to conduct and disseminate real estate research and data.
The School is noted for its nine academic centers: Center on Business Law & Policy, Center on Financial Services Law, Center for International Law, Center for New York City Law, Center for Professional Values and Practice, Center for Real Estate Studies, Diane Abbey Law Center for Children and Families, Institute for Information Law & Policy, and Justice Action Center.
13: The Center for Real Estate Studies and Center for New York City Law will host Larry Silverstein, president and CEO, Silverstein Properties and Chris Ward, executive director, The Port Authority of New York & New Jersey, in a conversation about the redevelopment of the World Trade Center.
A new survey by the University of Florida's Bergstrom Center for Real Estate Studies shows respondents expect prices to stabilize, maybe rise slightly, then see more sales as a result of low interest rates.
Fisher Director, Center for Real Estate Studies and Charles H.