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The purpose of the 10- to 15-year redevelopment is to better use county-owned lands and meet community needs.

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A member of church filed a complaint in October and won a preliminary battle last week before the Presbytery of Tropical Florida, the overseeing body of the church at 609 Brickell Ave.

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Crescent Heights would double the size of its assemblage with the acquisition of the school board’s 1.1-acre lot.

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Feeding into a record-breaking in demand real estate market, multifamily developers have enough work in the pipeline to last into 2024.

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Three towers, between 39 stories and 48 stories, would sit on top of a new public parking garage with 1,350 spaces and retail on the ground floor.

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The project would have three 57-story towers connected by a podium at the base, comprised of 2,195 residential units, 540,000 square feet of offices, 49,999 square feet of retail and 2,457 parking spaces.

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The increasing migration of Northern high-income executives is accelerating the real estate markets and the overall economy in South Florida, while banks are reporting substantial profit gains and are eager to welcome their businesses.

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If selected, construction would begin in 2023 and take 59 months to complete. 

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If approved, the development would not only be the largest residential development in Downtown Miami, it would also dwarf all the other projects in Miami Worldcenter, the master-planned project underway in Downtown Miami.

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The church, which was developed in 1926 and placed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1989, would remain standing and be transformed for new uses through adaptive reuse.