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  #281  
Old Posted Feb 8, 2017, 6:14 PM
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I don't think this is the right spot for a megatall, directly on the park. I'm not sure if the footprint supports it. But I do want something as sort if a bookend to 220 CPS.
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  #282  
Old Posted Feb 8, 2017, 6:50 PM
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I don't think this is the right spot for a megatall, directly on the park. I'm not sure if the footprint supports it. But I do want something as sort if a bookend to 220 CPS.
I'm actually more curious about the site right behind this one (Vornado's vacant lot next to the Solow Building) considering all the buildings on the site have been demolished for some time now (including that bookstore) and absolutely no action has taken place since. I remember hearing that it would be a 7-star hotel a few years ago but nothing more since. But considering that Vornado owns that site, it will be quite some time before anything happens there.
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  #283  
Old Posted Feb 8, 2017, 11:17 PM
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I'm actually more curious about the site right behind this one (Vornado's vacant lot next to the Solow Building) considering all the buildings on the site have been demolished for some time now (including that bookstore) and absolutely no action has taken place since. I remember hearing that it would be a 7-star hotel a few years ago but nothing more since. But considering that Vornado owns that site, it will be quite some time before anything happens there.
The Vornado assemblage by MSG I think would be a great spot for something massive, if we are talking strictly on location, and transit access. I have a suspicion that it won't be grand, and somewhat underwhelming (what may rise), but its a good location.

With respect to this location, yeah a mega tall would be pushing it, but I do think with engineering advances, it could be done. But I doubt it (one actually rising here), but it's a nice fantasy. Realistically, I could see a mixed used, and something akin to CPT. If its nicer or taller is shrouded in suspense, but I just hope its not underwhelming. For the location, underwhelming would be a sacrilege.

I think design overides height any day of the week. If its 300m but really jaw dropping, I'd settle for that. On the contrary, a stellar design (maybe on the level of Stienway or Verre), and yeah, I'd welcome 400/500m. Now if it's on the level of Verre or Steinway, but its underwhelming, that is the real crime here.
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  #284  
Old Posted Feb 8, 2017, 11:19 PM
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Whatever happens I do not want to see a 1000'+ slab right on CPS. They need to respect the context and step the bulk of the tower as far back as they can. 220 CPS' program did a good job of this. Can you imagine the main tower right on CPS instead of the midrise?
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  #285  
Old Posted Feb 9, 2017, 1:38 AM
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I'm actually more curious about the site right behind this one (Vornado's vacant lot next to the Solow Building) considering all the buildings on the site have been demolished for some time now (including that bookstore) and absolutely no action has taken place since. I remember hearing that it would be a 7-star hotel a few years ago but nothing more since. But considering that Vornado owns that site, it will be quite some time before anything happens there.
Vornado will take it's time developing the site with whatever it feels is right. No need to just rush into building (they still don't know what will happen with the Hotel Penn). The fight with the Rizzoli Bookstore is no more.

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Whatever happens I do not want to see a 1000'+ slab right on CPS. They need to respect the context and step the bulk of the tower as far back as they can. 220 CPS' program did a good job of this. Can you imagine the main tower right on CPS instead of the midrise?
I agree, it doesn't belong right on CPS, especially if it's glass. Look at the way Vornado did it with 220 CPS, the main shaft is on 58th Street, it respects the lowrise nature directly on the park.
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  #286  
Old Posted Feb 9, 2017, 1:48 AM
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I don't think this is the right spot for a megatall, directly on the park. I'm not sure if the footprint supports it. But I do want something as sort if a bookend to 220 CPS.
Agreed. I'd much rather see an amazing design here rather than height.
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  #287  
Old Posted Feb 9, 2017, 2:00 AM
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Here's that cityrealty rendering...


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  #288  
Old Posted Feb 22, 2017, 5:46 PM
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https://therealdeal.com/2017/02/22/w...e-hotel-judge/

Witkoff may sell Park Lane Hotel: judge
Developer and DOJ wanted to oust Jho Low; now plan calls for selling hotel altogether


February 22, 2017


Quote:
Developer Steve Witkoff has a federal judge’s blessing to sell the Park Lane Hotel as part of an agreement to oust scandal-plagued Malaysian investor Jho Low.

U.S. District Court Judge Dale Fischer approved plans by Witkoff and the Department of Justice as part of a cooperation agreement reached last year after Low became ensnared in a massive money-laundering scandal.
No doubt the major players will be salivating over this one, even if they have to wait it out for any development. But prime Central Park sites are very rare if not non-existent.
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  #289  
Old Posted Apr 5, 2017, 4:47 PM
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https://therealdeal.com/2017/04/05/w...hotel-sources/

Witkoff tapping Eastdil to market Park Lane Hotel: sources
Asset has been entangled in Jho Low 1MDB scandal


By Katherine Clarke
April 05, 2017

Quote:
Steve Witkoff is tapping Eastdil Secured to market the Park Lane Hotel as part of an agreement to oust scandal-plagued partner Jho Low, The Real Deal has learned.

Sources familiar with the marketing expect that the hotel could fetch north of $1 billion, well above the $660 million Witkoff and Low paid for it in 2013.

Eastdil’s Roy March and Lawrence Wolfe, who will lead the sales effort, were not immediately available for comment. Witkoff declined to comment.

A judge approved a sale of the hotel in February as part of a cooperation agreement between Witkoff and the government. Witkoff initially proposed selling only Low’s stake in the project, but it was ultimately decided that the whole asset should hit the block.

Witkoff had planned to turn the 446,000-square-foot, 605-key property at 36 Central Park South into luxury condominiums, with Harry Macklowe and Howard Lorber holding minority pieces in the deal. However, he shelved those plans early in 2016, in a nod to the softening in the high-end sales market.

Low, a Malaysian investor who provided most of the equity for the purchase of the hotel, has objected to the sale. He is at the center of a massive international money laundering scandal and stands accused of siphoning hundreds of millions of dollars from a Malaysian investment fund known as 1MDB and using it to buy U.S. real estate, including his stake in the Park Lane.

He’s since sold part of his stake to Mubadala Development Corp., an Abu Dhabi-based sovereign wealth fund.

Witkoff and the DOJ previously said the project is in a precarious financial position, since cash flow doesn’t cover its $480 million in debt.
In 2015, China’s Sunshine Insurance Group paid over $2 million a room, or a total of $230 million, for the Baccarat Hotel on West 53rd Street.
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  #290  
Old Posted Apr 5, 2017, 6:02 PM
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Pretty interesting development with the Park Lane.. the eventual sale will bring it closer to being redeveloped a few years down the road.

The delay might have been a good thing with the high end market in this area over the next two years absorbing three supertall ultra high end condo buildings in 111 w 57, 220 cps and Nostrand tower.

Out of all of them.. the Park Lane is the only one that is actually on CPS!
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  #291  
Old Posted Apr 5, 2017, 7:17 PM
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Pretty interesting development with the Park Lane.. the eventual sale will bring it closer to being redeveloped a few years down the road.

The delay might have been a good thing with the high end market in this area over the next two years absorbing three supertall ultra high end condo buildings in 111 w 57, 220 cps and Nostrand tower.

Out of all of them.. the Park Lane is the only one that is actually on CPS!

I agree about the delay being for the better. And maybe we can even get a great design out of it. We have our hands full, and can barely keep up with current construction.
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  #292  
Old Posted May 23, 2017, 3:45 PM
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https://www.nytimes.com/2017/05/23/n...-low.html?_r=0

Malaysian Money. Opulent Ideas. But Now, for Park Lane, a Forced Sale.





By CHARLES V. BAGLI
MAY 23, 2017


Quote:
The celebratory dinner was held at one of the city’s chicest restaurants, whose building offers a picture-perfect view down Central Park South to the Park Lane Hotel, a 47-story tower that looms over its more famous neighbor, the Plaza.

Steven Witkoff, a New York developer, had just won the bidding for the Park Lane. It was, he thought, the best location in Manhattan, if not the world, to build a supertower with ultraluxury apartments.

Dining with him that night in 2013 was Jho Low, an extravagant, chubby-faced Malaysian financier whose friends included heads of state, Wall Street bankers and celebrities like Paris Hilton and Leonardo DiCaprio. Mr. Low had agreed to finance 85 percent of the $654 million they were paying for the Park Lane. He also provided the $100 million nonrefundable deposit — twice the sum typically put up — that convinced the sellers to choose the Witkoff group over a rival bidder with a slightly higher offer.

But no work ever started on the planned new tower. Mr. Low’s fortune evaporated under scrutiny from authorities here and abroad who say that his money was stolen from the Malaysian people. Four years after the dinner — the first and last time Mr. Witkoff and Mr. Low socialized — Mr. Witkoff and his remaining partners are being forced by the Justice Department to put the building up for sale. A glossy marketing book is being sent to prospective bidders this week.

“This was the best site in New York City and maybe the world,” Mr. Witkoff said in an interview. “We designed what the entire partnership thought was a beautiful building. Little did we know we’d face circumstances like this.”

Mr. Witkoff was reluctant to go into detail about his dealings with Mr. Low, given the investigations and associated litigation.

The story of the Park Lane offers a window into high-stakes development in Manhattan, where over the past decade a gusher of foreign capital, much of it difficult to trace to its original sources, has chased some of the most desirable real estate on earth.

The once-ubiquitous Mr. Low has disappeared, possibly holed up in a hotel in Shanghai. He sits at the center of what the authorities are calling one of the biggest international money-laundering schemes ever.

According to the Justice Department, which initiated a civil forfeiture action last year, Mr. Low, who had close ties to Malaysia’s prime minister, Najib Razak, and his associates conspired to illegally divert more than $3.5 billion from a Malaysian development fund to acquire the Park Lane, a luxury hotel in Beverly Hills, condominiums in New York and expensive works of art; they also helped finance the Martin Scorsese movie “The Wolf of Wall Street,” which starred Mr. DiCaprio.

Mr. Low has denied any wrongdoing, as has Mr. Najib and the development fund. The federal complaint contends that $731 million from the fund, which was known as 1MDB, was deposited into accounts belonging to an official identified as “Malaysian Official 1,” who is widely believed to be Mr. Najib.

The case has all the intrigue of a Robert Ludlum novel, with billions of dollars rocketing between bank accounts and shell companies in multiple countries. Authorities have shut down two Swiss banks and jailed several bankers. Investigations are underway in the United States, Switzerland, Malaysia and at least three other countries.

The Park Lane, built in 1971 by Harry Helmsley, was architecturally uninspiring, but offered wide-angle views of Central Park. Mr. Helmsley and his wife, Leona, made their home at the top, in a three-story triplex that featured a 22-foot-long swimming pool.

In 2013, as the Park Lane, one of the last remaining properties in the Helmsley estate, was put up for sale, Mr. Low was looking for a large real estate deal.

Developers at the time were turning 57th Street into a billionaires’ row, with a half-dozen skyscrapers, each boasting $100 million penthouses, under construction.

The Park Lane looked like an unparalleled opportunity.

Both Mr. Witkoff and Harry Macklowe, a longtime developer who was already building a billionaires’ tower at 432 Park Avenue, lobbed unsolicited offers before the bidding even started.

Finding financing for what promised to be a heated auction was no problem — there was so much pension and foreign money available for deals in New York. Mr. Macklowe had money from Abu Dhabi behind his bid.

A lawyer introduced Mr. Witkoff to Mr. Low.

The Malaysian financier had attended the Harrow School in London and the Wharton School of the University of Pennsylvania. He was close to Riza Aziz, a film producer and the stepson of Mr. Najib.

In 2009, Mr. Najib established 1Malaysia Development Berhad, or 1MDB, to spur economic development. Mr. Low emerged as an adviser and a key figure in the fund’s global deal making. The fraud and money laundering at 1MDB started almost immediately, according to the federal complaint.

Mr. Low befriended celebrities, spent millions at Las Vegas casinos, gave charitable gifts worth tens of millions of dollars and went on a real estate shopping spree with money the Justice Department says was illegally diverted from 1MDB.

He also bought a substantial stake in EMI Music in 2012, along with partners from Blackstone, the investment group, and the Mubadala Development Company, a sovereign investment fund based in Dubai.

Mr. Low also had a tight relationship with Goldman Sachs, which earned hundreds of millions in fees from bond offerings it handled for 1MDB. According to the Justice Department forfeiture complaint, “$1.4 billion was misappropriated and fraudulently diverted to bank accounts in Switzerland and Singapore” controlled by Mr. Low from the bond offerings.

With land prices soaring in New York, some developers take only a fractional equity interest in their projects and raise the additional money from lenders, pension funds and sovereign wealth funds.

That is what Mr. Witkoff did, and in July 2013, he won the auction of the Park Lane and signed a contract for $654 million. Mr. Witkoff and his partners — New Valley L.L.C., Highgate Holdings and eventually, Mr. Macklowe — had 15 percent of the deal. At the last minute, Mr. Low took a 55 percent stake and brought in Mubadala for the remaining 30 percent.

Just before the closing in November, an executive in Mr. Witkoff’s office sent an email to Mr. Low asking “where the money on your side of the deal is coming from.”

According to the complaint, Mr. Low responded: “Low family capital,” and “Just all the family.” The Justice Department says the money came from 1MDB.

At the closing, $202.2 million of Mr. Low’s contribution came from client escrow accounts from one of his law firms, DLA Piper.

The group hired the Swiss architects Herzog & de Meuron to design an undulating glass tower that would rise 855 feet, using air rights acquired from adjoining properties. The tower was set atop 140-foot-tall legs so the first floor would be above the tree line and every apartment would have an unimpeded view of the park. The developers figured the condominiums would command more than $8,000 a square foot.

Mr. Low’s contribution to the design was simple: Put outdoor swimming pools on the exterior galleries of each of the five penthouses, according to executives involved in the deal who requested anonymity because of the litigation.

“He didn’t ‘like it,’” Mr. Witkoff said of Mr. Low. “He loved it.”

In late 2015, the Park Lane owners were preparing to refinance the debt used to buy the property. Once again, according to the complaint, Mr. Low told his partners and the lender that his money came from family trusts established by his father.

But JP Morgan Chase, the new lender in the deal, could not find out much about the Low family before 2009, according to the executives who were briefed on the deal, and raised questions. While law firms are not required to do due diligence on clients, banks are.

In addition, critical stories started to appear in Malaysia about Prime Minister Najib, his relationship with Mr. Low and 1MDB. Then subpoenas arrived from the Justice Department.

Mr. Low told his partners that the claims of alleged wrongdoing were baseless, the work of rival political parties in Malaysia.

The Justice Department inquiry had been prompted in part by an investigative report published in 2015 in The New York Times, exploring the use of shell companies to purchase real estate in the United States.

In July 2016, Mr. Low failed to make a loan payment on the Park Lane mortgage. At the same time, the Justice Department filed its civil complaint seeking to recover more than $1 billion in assets.

The case represents “the tip of the iceberg” when it comes to corruption and money laundering, said Heather Lowe of Global Financial Integrity, a Washington-based nonprofit that focuses on illicit financing.

“There is so much money moving around the world every day,” she said. “There is a need to focus on funds going into banks and high-value real estate and how that may be facilitating corruption and poverty around the world.”

Under a cooperation agreement between Mr. Witkoff and the Justice Department, the hotel is to be sold and the proceeds divided between Mubadala and Mr. Witkoff’s group. The government will take Mr. Low’s share. The sale is being handled by Eastdil Secured, a real estate services company.

The marketing books are expected to arrive this week. The pitch: The Park Lane is “the world’s best development site.”

The sellers hope the bids will exceed $1 billion.
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  #293  
Old Posted Oct 21, 2017, 11:44 PM
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  #294  
Old Posted Oct 23, 2017, 6:56 PM
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It's the glass sister of 432 Park Ave.
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  #295  
Old Posted Mar 2, 2018, 1:34 AM
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https://therealdeal.com/issues_artic...ngle-billions/

Will the feds bungle billions?
The DOJ has a spotty reputation for selling seized property — and is now facing its biggest test yet with two Manhattan trophy towers


By E.B. Solomont and Will Parker
March 01, 2018


Quote:
...with the Park Lane — valued around $1 billion — the stakes are infinitely higher, and the hotel is just one of two massive properties in the government’s crosshairs. This past July, a federal jury decided that the U.S. government can seize 650 Fifth Avenue, which sits in a prime Midtown location at the edge of Rockefeller Center on 52nd Street.

Quote:
...in May Witkoff enlisted Eastdil Secured to sell the hotel for around $1 billion.

But over the summer, the DOJ shifted gears and asked the court for a stay in the civil forfeiture as the FBI’s criminal investigation of Low began to heat up.

Then in November, when bids were due, no one showed up.

“There was nothing acceptable,” said Howard Lorber, whose New Valley has a 5 percent stake in the project, according to U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission filings. “The marketing effort was to see if there was a buyer that would be acceptable.”

Some chalked that up to the soft luxury market, but others said the marketing was bungled.

“It’s too easy to blame the high-end condo market for why they didn’t get good traction,” said one prominent investment-sales broker. “This is not your generic high-end property. This is as good as it gets.”
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  #296  
Old Posted Apr 11, 2018, 12:33 AM
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https://handelarchitects.com/project...=north-america

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36 Central Park South was a proposal for a new 88-unit residential tower which would have replaced the 46-story, 628-key Park Lane Hotel. The slender tower sits atop a through-block winter garden, which serves both as an extension of Central Park and as a means to elevate the tower views. Six levels of staggered "treehouse floors" sit above the winter garden as all-glass units, cantilevered toward the park. Three floors of below-grade space include extensive amenities, while residential units above have amazing views of the park.








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  #297  
Old Posted Apr 11, 2018, 1:39 AM
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Whatingodsname are they thinking with that setback base? Though I do not like balconies, the rest of the building looks good, but that base cannot be allowed to be built like that.
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  #298  
Old Posted Apr 11, 2018, 1:43 AM
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I think it's a fugly building......but I'll be an opinion in the minority here I'd say.
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  #299  
Old Posted Apr 11, 2018, 2:00 AM
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Just because I know there are many that won't read the caption Urbanizer posted, I'll repost it with emphasis:

"36 Central Park South was a proposal for a new 88-unit residential tower which would have replaced the 46-story, 628-key Park Lane Hotel."
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  #300  
Old Posted Apr 11, 2018, 2:08 AM
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Thankfully this design wasn't chosen. I hope when this property is redeveloped they keep the street wall along Central Park South. I think 220 CPS did a fairly good job of this.
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