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Cushman & Wakefield is a leader when it comes to providing strategic real estate solutions in the DC Metro Region and around the globe, putting the client at the center of everything we do.

Cushman & Wakefield is a leading global real estate services firm that helps clients transform the way people work, shop, and live. Our 45,000 employees in more than 70 countries help occupiers and investors optimize the value of their real estate by combining our global perspective and deep local knowledge with an impressive platform of real estate solutions. Cushman & Wakefield is among the largest commercial real estate services firms with revenue of $6 billion across core services of agency leasing, asset services, capital markets, facility services (C&W Services), global occupier services, investment & asset management (DTZ Investors), project & development services, tenant representation, and valuation & advisory. 2017 marks the 100-year anniversary of the Cushman & Wakefield brand. 100 years of taking our clients’ ideas and putting them into action.

In the DC Metro area, Cushman & Wakefield is consistently ranked among the region’s top real estate advisory firms since opening an office in 1979. Our DC Metro Region has grown to employ more than 650 team members whose critical insights, bias for action, and rigorous focus on results consistently deliver superior value to investors and occupiers of real estate.

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Washington DC recently ranked #3 in Tech Cities 1.0. View video below for details.

No3 Washington DC

Recent Blog Post

  • Evolution of a Startup: From Co-working to Campus
    By: Theo Slagle, Director, Tenant Advisory Group Washington DC’s tech scene is finally making a name for itself in the larger tech conversation. The region’s startup ecosystem has grown at a rapid pace over the past five years, and people are beginning to take notice. There has been a marked increase in venture capital activity in the region in recent years for startups that have grown from early stage to more mature business ventures. This is the stage where startups begin to compete against DC’s more established, primarily government-facing industries and the federal government itself, for talent. This growth phase is also the stage where startups need t think strategically about their occupancy needs and strategies. In last year’s ‘Future of the Technology, Media, and Telecoms (TMT) Workplace’ report, Cushman & Wakefield’s Steven Quick and James Maddock mentioned how technological change occurs at such a rapid pace that it’s often difficult to... Read more »
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