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Regency Realty Corp

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September 25, 1998 | From Times Staff and Wire Reports
Regency Realty Corp. said Thursday that it has agreed to buy closely held Pacific Retail Trust for about $1.04 billion in stock and assumed debt, expanding its strip shopping-center holdings from the Southeast and Midwest to the West. The purchase would boost Jacksonville, Fla.-based Regency's holdings by more than 50% to 192 properties--most of which are anchored by grocery stores--with 22.2 million square feet of space in 22 states.
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BUSINESS
January 20, 2001 | MARC BALLON, TIMES STAFF WRITER
A Florida developer said Friday that it has bought a 41.5-acre site on the old Hughes Aircraft Co. property in Fullerton and will break ground next week on a $46-million shopping mall anchored by a Target Greatland store. Regency Realty Corp., a real estate investment trust in Jacksonville, said it paid $23.4 million to acquire the property, at Malvern Avenue and Gilbert Street, from SunCal Cos. in Anaheim.
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BUSINESS
January 20, 2001 | MARC BALLON, TIMES STAFF WRITER
A Florida developer said Friday that it has bought a 41.5-acre site on the old Hughes Aircraft Co. property in Fullerton and will break ground next week on a $46-million shopping mall anchored by a Target Greatland store. Regency Realty Corp., a real estate investment trust in Jacksonville, said it paid $23.4 million to acquire the property, at Malvern Avenue and Gilbert Street, from SunCal Cos. in Anaheim.
BUSINESS
September 25, 1998 | From Times Staff and Wire Reports
Regency Realty Corp. said Thursday that it has agreed to buy closely held Pacific Retail Trust for about $1.04 billion in stock and assumed debt, expanding its strip shopping-center holdings from the Southeast and Midwest to the West. The purchase would boost Jacksonville, Fla.-based Regency's holdings by more than 50% to 192 properties--most of which are anchored by grocery stores--with 22.2 million square feet of space in 22 states.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
October 27, 1999 | IRENE GARCIA
Waving banners and playing drums, an estimated crowd of 250 marched about a mile from a swap meet on Glenoaks Boulevard to City Hall to protest a developer's plans to build a major retail center that would close the swap meet. The proposed development on 36 acres of privately owned land would replace the swap meet with a home improvement store and a discount department store, as well as small businesses.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
October 20, 1999 | IRENE GARCIA
A Los Angeles developer has proposed to build a major retail center--anchored by a home improvement store and a discount department store--on 36 acres of land currently used for a swap meet. The developer, Regency Realty Corp., has an agreement with the majority of owners of the property to build the project, said San Fernando City Administrator John Ornelas. The site is at the northeast corner of Arroyo Avenue and Glenoaks Boulevard. "It's a prime northeast Valley site," Ornelas said.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
March 9, 1999 | LEO SMITH, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Take Jack's Deli, a health club and a drugstore, add a gourmet restaurant and some neighborhood retailers, and anchor it all down with a Vons supermarket, and you're liable to draw attention from the real estate community. The Westlake Village Plaza & Center in Thousand Oaks sure did. Located on Westlake Boulevard and Agoura Road, the 190,655-square-foot site has been purchased by the Regency Realty Corp. of Jacksonville, Fla.
BUSINESS
October 5, 1999
* FowlerShore & Flanagan, a Larkspur, Calif.-based investment group, acquired the 320-unit Oasis Apartments in Palm Desert for more than $17 million in the largest multifamily transaction in the Coachella Valley this year, according to Sean Deasy of CB Richard Ellis, who represented both the buyer and the seller, Richmond Heights, Ohio-based Associated Estates Realty Corp., a real estate investment trust. Deasy said the complex, at 77-777 Country Club Drive, is one of the largest in Palm Desert.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
November 8, 1999 | IRENE GARCIA, TIMES STAFF WRITER
For 20 years, Martha Carrillo has made a living selling furniture at an outdoor swap meet in San Fernando, a small city of mostly working-class Latinos. The grounds are rundown, with cracked asphalt and a raggedy perimeter fence, but the thrice-weekly swap meet is popular among locals. Carrillo said her booth makes enough money to support herself, her three children, mother and grandmother. "This is not just a swap meet; it's a tradition," Carrillo said.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
November 8, 1999 | IRENE GARCIA, TIMES STAFF WRITER
For 20 years, Martha Carrillo has made a living selling furniture at an outdoor swap meet in this small city of mostly working-class Latinos. The grounds are rundown, with cracked asphalt and a raggedy perimeter fence, but the thrice-weekly swap meet is popular among locals. Carrillo said her booth makes enough money to support herself and her three children, mother and grandmother. "This is not just a swap meet, it's a tradition," Carrillo said.
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