Kadox Housing Complex / HUB

first_imgShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/935720/kadox-housing-complex-hub Clipboard Area:  4325 m² Year Completion year of this architecture project “COPY” Mixed Use Architecture Design Team:HUBClients:Re-Vive nv.Collaborators:Bureau Bouwtechniek, ABT, E-sterCity:GeelCountry:BelgiumMore SpecsLess SpecsSave this picture!© Ilse LiekensRecommended ProductsPorcelain StonewareApavisaFloor Tiles – RegenerationPorcelain StonewareCeramiche KeopeCeramic Tiles – BackFiber Cements / CementsULMA Architectural SolutionsPaper Facade Panel in Leioa School RestorationPorcelain StonewareCeramiche KeopeCeramic Tiles – BackText description provided by the architects. The Kadox project forms part of a new city block currently being developed in the Cadix district of Antwerp. Cadix is a large-scale suburban development that connects with the ongoing Eilandje development.Save this picture!© Ilse LiekensSave this picture!Ground floor planSave this picture!© Ilse LiekensThe entire block is characterised by a mixture of housing typologies in terms of size, dwelling type and target group. This mixed residential environment centres around a common courtyard garden, offering both high-quality accommodation and ground-floor residences. Project Cadix comprises a corner of this suburban block.Save this picture!© Ilse LiekensThe above-mentioned mixture can also be found at the level of the individual buildings. Our design comprises a double-high plinth with ground floor “bel-étage” town houses in passive solar construction and above them, one to three layers of low-energy apartments. Ground-floor retail spaces can be found on the corner of the building.Save this picture!© Ilse LiekensThe ground floor dwellings are long and narrow. Each is structured around a private patio, ensuring deep penetration of sunlight and maximum surface of facade, despite their relatively enclosed location. The upper-floor apartments are, by contrast, wide and shallow, guaranteeing spacious terraces and good-quality views.Save this picture!© Ilse LiekensThis stacked approach, together with the access created on the street side, results in a sculptural corner volume that is well adapted to the adjacent streets in terms of scale. The deep, ground floor dwellings with their restricted height reflect the more small-scale and intimate character of the courtyard garden.Save this picture!© Ilse LiekensThe building is constructed via a concatenation of large movements in nevertheless tight, rhythmic succession, using recognisable elements and robust materials. It thereby succeeds in developing a distinct character from these elements while at the same time alluding to the historical morphology and architecture of the surrounding neighbourhood.Save this picture!© Ilse LiekensProject gallerySee allShow lessCoronavirus Design CompetitionIdeasMMW, an Online Platform for Architectural Visuals by WomenArchitecture NewsProject locationAddress:Antwerpsesteenweg, 2440 Geel, BelgiumLocation to be used only as a reference. It could indicate city/country but not exact address. Share Kadox Housing Complex / HUBSave this projectSaveKadox Housing Complex / HUB Belgium Photographs ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/935720/kadox-housing-complex-hub Clipboard CopyMixed Use Architecture, Residential Architecture, Apartments•Geel, Belgium Architects: HUB Area Area of this architecture project Projects Kadox Housing Complex / HUB Lead Architects: ArchDaily “COPY” Manufacturers: AutoDesk, Engels ramen en deuren, Sto, Floren Bricks, Winsol Year:  Save this picture!© Ilse Liekens+ 20Curated by Paula Pintos Share Photographs:  Ilse Liekens Manufacturers Brands with products used in this architecture project Bart Biermans & Koen Drossaert 2016 CopyAbout this officeHUBOfficeFollowProductsConcreteBrick#TagsProjectsBuilt ProjectsSelected ProjectsMixed Use ArchitectureResidential ArchitectureHousingApartmentsGeelOn FacebookBelgiumPublished on March 20, 2020Cite: “Kadox Housing Complex / HUB” 20 Mar 2020. ArchDaily. Accessed 10 Jun 2021. 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Clipper Equity sued — again — over building receiving 421g tax break

first_img Email Address* Clipper EquityRent stabilizationResidential Real Estate In a complaint filed in New York State Supreme Court, Heather Horn alleges that Clipper Equity never informed her that her apartment was subject to the state’s rent stabilization laws, nor was she given a rent stabilization rider for her lease when it was signed. Instead, she has paid market-rate rent and her lease has repeatedly been renewed as such, with rents going from $4,695/month in 2014 to $5,900/month in 2020.“Defendant, its members, officers, employees and agents, knew or reasonably should have known, that the provisions of high rent vacancy deregulation and high rent, high income deregulation did not apply to buildings receiving 421-g tax benefits,” the lawsuit reads.Neither Clipper Equity nor attorneys for Horn responded to requests for comment.At the time of the 2019 lawsuit, lawyers for Clipper Equity argued that because the Rent Stabilization Law of 1993 didn’t specifically exempt 421g — although it did exempt the 421a and J51 tax breaks — that apartments covered by the break could eventually return to market-rate.The 421g break was enacted in the 1990s to encourage the conversion of office buildings to residential ones. Buildings that receive the tax break are entitled to various benefits, such as a construction period exemption and an abatement of real estate taxes.Contact Sasha Jones Share on FacebookShare on TwitterShare on LinkedinShare via Email Share via Shortlink Message* In June 2019, a judge ruled in favor of tenants at two Lower Manhattan buildings, finding that their apartments should have been rent stabilized under the 421g tax program.In both cases, the landlords — Clipper Equity and an entity tied to Kibel Companies — were found to have deregulated units at buildings they own that have received the 421g tax break. In its ruling, the court decided that the legislature’s intent to ensure that apartments were regulated during the life of the tax break was “clear and inescapable.”But now, Clipper Equity is facing another lawsuit from a tenant at 50 Murray Street, the building in question in the first complaint, who alleges that the landlord has been charging more than what she claims is the legal, rent-stabilized rate for her apartment.Read moreTenants score another win: Lower Manhattan apartments should’ve been rent regulated, court rulesDavid Bistricer’s latest brush-up with New York’s rent lawDavid Bistricer’s Clipper Realty reports record Q2 profit Share via Shortlink Tags Full Name*last_img read more

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