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UNITED STATES
SECURITIES AND EXCHANGE COMMISSION
WASHINGTON, D.C. 20549 
FORM 10-K
ANNUAL REPORT PURSUANT TO THE SECTION 13 OR 15(D) OF THE SECURITIES EXCHANGE ACT OF 1934
For the fiscal year ended December 31, 2019
OR
TRANSITION REPORT PURSUANT TO SECTION 13 OR 15(D) OF THE SECURITIES EXCHANGE ACT OF 1934
For the transition period from              to             
Commission file number: 1-07533 
FEDERAL REALTY INVESTMENT TRUST
(Exact Name of Registrant as Specified in its Declaration of Trust) 
Maryland
 
52-0782497
(State of Organization)
 
(IRS Employer Identification No.)
1626 East Jefferson Street, Rockville, Maryland 20852
(Address of Principal Executive Offices) (Zip Code)
(301) 998-8100
(Registrant’s Telephone Number, Including Area Code) 
Securities registered pursuant to Section 12(b) of the Act:
Title of Each Class
Trading Symbol
Name of Each Exchange On Which Registered
Common Shares of Beneficial Interest
FRT
New York Stock Exchange
$.01 par value per share, with associated Common Share Purchase Rights
 
 
 
 
 
Depositary Shares, each representing 1/1000 of a share
FRT-C
New York Stock Exchange
of 5.00% Series C Cumulative Redeemable Preferred Stock, $.01 par value per share
 
 
Securities registered pursuant to Section 12(g) of the Act: None
Indicate by check mark if the registrant is a well-known seasoned issuer, as defined in Rule 405 of the Securities Act.   Yes      No
Indicate by check mark if the registrant is not required to file reports pursuant to Section 13 or Section 15(d) of the Act.   Yes      No
Indicate by check mark whether the registrant (1) has filed all reports required to be filed by Section 13 or 15(d) of the Securities Exchange Act of 1934 during the preceding 12 months (or for such shorter period that the registrant was required to file such reports), and (2) has been subject to such filing requirements for the past 90 days.      Yes      No
Indicate by check mark whether the registrant has submitted electronically every Interactive Data File required to be submitted pursuant to Rule 405 of Regulation S-T (§ 232.405 of this chapter) during the preceding 12 months (or for such shorter period that the registrant was required to submit such files).      Yes      No
Indicate by check mark whether the registrant is a large accelerated filer, an accelerated filer, a non-accelerated filer, a smaller reporting company, or an emerging growth company. See definitions of “large accelerated filer,” “accelerated filer,” “smaller reporting company,” and "emerging growth company" in Rule 12b-2 of the Exchange Act:
Large accelerated filer
Accelerated filer
 
 
 
 
Non-accelerated filer
Smaller reporting company
 
 
 
 
 
 
Emerging growth company
 
 
 
 
If an emerging growth company, indicate by checkmark if the registrant has elected not use the extended transition period for complying with any new or revised financial accounting standards provided pursuant to Section 13(a) of the Exchange Act.
Indicate by check mark whether the registrant is a shell company (as defined in Rule 12b-2 of the Act).       Yes      No
The aggregate market value of the registrant's common shares held by non-affiliates of the registrant, based upon the closing sales price of the registrant's common shares on June 30, 2019 was $9.7 billion.
The number of registrant’s common shares outstanding on February 5, 2020 was 75,651,842.


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FEDERAL REALTY INVESTMENT TRUST
ANNUAL REPORT ON FORM 10-K
FISCAL YEAR ENDED DECEMBER 31, 2019

DOCUMENTS INCORPORATED BY REFERENCE

Portions of the Registrant’s Proxy Statement to be filed with the Securities and Exchange Commission for the Registrant’s 2019 annual meeting of shareholders to be held in May 2020 will be incorporated by reference into Part III hereof.

TABLE OF CONTENTS
PART I
 
 
Item 1.
Business
Item 1A.
Risk Factors
Item 1B.
Unresolved Staff Comments
Item 2.
Properties
Item 3.
Legal Proceedings
Item 4.
Mine Safety Disclosures
 
 
 
PART II
 
 
Item 5.
Market for Our Common Equity and Related Shareholder Matters and Issuer Purchases of Equity Securities
Item 6.
Selected Financial Data
Item 7.
Management’s Discussion and Analysis of Financial Condition and Results of Operations
Item 7A.
Quantitative and Qualitative Disclosures About Market Risk
Item 8.
Financial Statements and Supplementary Data
Item 9.
Changes In and Disagreements with Accountants on Accounting and Financial Disclosure
Item 9A.
Controls and Procedures
Item 9B.
Other Information
 
 
 
PART III
 
 
Item 10.
Trustees, Executive Officers and Corporate Governance
Item 11.
Executive Compensation
Item 12.
Security Ownership of Certain Beneficial Owners and Management and Related Shareholder Matters
Item 13.
Certain Relationships and Related Transactions, and Trustee Independence
Item 14.
Principal Accountant Fees and Services
 
 
 
PART IV
 
 
Item 15.
Exhibits and Financial Statement Schedules
Item 16.
Form 10-K Summary
 
 
SIGNATURES

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PART I


Forward-Looking Statements

Certain statements included in this Annual Report on Form 10-K are forward-looking statements. Those statements include statements regarding the intent, belief or current expectations of Federal Realty Investment Trust (“we” “our” or “us”) and members of our management team, as well as the assumptions on which such statements are based, and generally are identified by the use of words such as “may,” “will,” “seeks,” “anticipates,” “believes,” “estimates,” “expects,” “plans,” “intends,” “should” or similar expressions. Actual results may differ materially from those contemplated by such forward-looking statements. Further, forward-looking statements speak only as of the date they are made, and we undertake no obligation to update or revise forward-looking statements to reflect changed assumptions, the occurrence of unanticipated events or changes to future operating results over time, unless required by law.

The following are some of the risks and uncertainties, although not all risks and uncertainties, that could cause our actual results to differ materially from those presented in our forward-looking statements:

risks that our tenants will not pay rent, may vacate early or may file for bankruptcy or that we may be unable to renew leases or re-let space at favorable rents as leases expire;
risks that we may not be able to proceed with or obtain necessary approvals for any redevelopment or renovation project, and that completion of anticipated or ongoing property redevelopment or renovation projects that we do pursue may cost more, take more time to complete or fail to perform as expected;
risk that we are investing a significant amount in ground-up development projects that may be dependent on third parties to deliver critical aspects of certain projects, requires spending a substantial amount upfront in infrastructure, and assumes receipt of public funding which has been committed but not entirely funded;
risks normally associated with the real estate industry, including risks that occupancy levels at our properties and the amount of rent that we receive from our properties may be lower than expected, that new acquisitions may fail to perform as expected, that competition for acquisitions could result in increased prices for acquisitions, that costs associated with the periodic maintenance and repair or renovation of space, insurance and other operations may increase, that environmental issues may develop at our properties and result in unanticipated costs, and, because real estate is illiquid, that we may not be able to sell properties when appropriate;
risks that our growth will be limited if we cannot obtain additional capital;
risks associated with general economic conditions, including local economic conditions in our geographic markets;
financing on terms which are acceptable to us, our ability to meet existing financial covenants and the limitations imposed on our operations by those covenants, and the possibility of increases in interest rates that would result in increased interest expense; and
risks related to our status as a real estate investment trust, commonly referred to as a REIT, for federal income tax purposes, such as the existence of complex tax regulations relating to our status as a REIT, the effect of future changes in REIT requirements as a result of new legislation, and the adverse consequences of the failure to qualify as a REIT.

In addition, we describe risks and uncertainties that could cause actual results and events to differ materially in “Risk Factors” (Part I, Item 1A of this Annual Report on Form 10-K), “Quantitative and Qualitative Disclosures about Market Risk” (Part II, Item 7A), and “Management’s Discussion and Analysis of Financial Conditions and Results of Operations” (Part II, Item 7).
ITEM 1.    BUSINESS
References to “we,” “us,” “our” or the “Trust” refer to Federal Realty Investment Trust and our business and operations conducted through our directly or indirectly owned subsidiaries.
General
We are an equity real estate investment trust (“REIT”) specializing in the ownership, management, and redevelopment of high quality retail and mixed-use properties located primarily in densely populated and affluent communities in strategically selected metropolitan markets in the Northeast and Mid-Atlantic regions of the United States, as well as in California and South Florida. As of December 31, 2019, we owned or had a majority interest in community and neighborhood shopping centers and mixed-use properties which are operated as 104 predominantly retail real estate projects comprising approximately 23.7 million square

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feet. In total, the real estate projects were 94.2% leased and 92.5% occupied at December 31, 2019. Our revenue is primarily generated from lease agreements with tenants. We have paid quarterly dividends to our shareholders continuously since our founding in 1962 and have increased our dividends per common share for 52 consecutive years.
We were founded in 1962 as a REIT under the laws of the District of Columbia and re-formed as a REIT in the state of Maryland in 1999. We operate in a manner intended to qualify as a REIT for tax purposes pursuant to provisions of the Internal Revenue Code of 1986, as amended (the “Code”). Our principal executive offices are located at 1626 East Jefferson Street, Rockville, Maryland 20852. Our telephone number is (301) 998-8100. Our website address is www.federalrealty.com. The information contained on our website is not a part of this report and is not incorporated herein by reference.
Business Objectives and Strategies
Our primary business objective is to own, manage, acquire and redevelop a portfolio of high quality retail focused properties that will:
provide increasing cash flow for distribution to shareholders;
generate higher internal growth than the shopping center industry over the long term;
provide potential for capital appreciation; and
protect investor capital.
Our portfolio includes, and we continue to acquire and redevelop, high quality retail in many formats ranging from regional, community and neighborhood shopping centers that often are anchored by grocery stores to mixed-use properties that are typically centered around a retail component but also include office, residential and/or hotel components.
Operating Strategies
Our core operating strategy is to actively manage our properties to maximize rents and maintain occupancy levels by attracting and retaining a strong and diverse base of tenants and replacing less relevant, weaker, underperforming tenants with stronger ones. Our properties are generally located in some of the most densely populated and affluent areas of the country. These strong demographics help our tenants generate higher sales, which has enabled us to maintain higher occupancy rates, charge higher rental rates, and maintain steady rent growth, all of which increase the value of our portfolio. Our operating strategies also include:
increasing rental rates through the renewal of expiring leases or the leasing of space to new tenants at higher rental rates while limiting vacancy and down-time;
maintaining a diversified tenant base, thereby limiting exposure to any one tenant’s financial or operating difficulties;
monitoring the merchandising mix of our tenant base to achieve a balance of strong national and regional tenants with local specialty tenants;
minimizing overhead and operating costs;
monitoring the physical appearance of our properties and the construction quality, condition and design of the buildings and other improvements located on our properties to maximize our ability to attract customers and thereby generate higher rents and occupancy rates;
developing local and regional market expertise in order to capitalize on market and retailing trends;
leveraging the contacts and experience of our management team to build and maintain long-term relationships with tenants;
providing exceptional customer service; and
creating an experience at many of our properties that is identifiable, unique and serves the surrounding communities to help insulate these properties and the tenants at these properties from the impact of on-line retailing.
Investing Strategies
Our investment strategy is to deploy capital at risk-adjusted rates of return that exceed our long-term weighted average cost of capital in projects that have potential for future income growth and increased value. Our investments primarily fall into one of the following four categories:
renovating, expanding, reconfiguring and/or retenanting our existing properties to take advantage of under-utilized land or existing square footage to increase revenue;
renovating or expanding tenant spaces for tenants capable of producing higher sales, and therefore, paying higher rents;
acquiring quality retail and mixed-use properties located in densely populated and/or affluent areas where barriers to entry for further development are high, and that have possibilities for enhancing operating performance and creating value through renovation, expansion, reconfiguration and/or retenanting; and

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developing the retail portions of mixed-use properties and developing or otherwise investing in non-retail portions of mixed-use properties we already own in order to capitalize on the overall value created in these properties.
Investment Criteria
When we evaluate potential redevelopment, retenanting, expansion, acquisition and development opportunities, we consider such factors as:
the expected returns in relation to our short and long-term cost of capital as well as the anticipated risk we will face in achieving the expected returns;
the anticipated growth rate of operating income generated by the property;
the ability to increase the long-term value of the property through redevelopment and retenanting;
the tenant mix at the property, tenant sales performance and the creditworthiness of those tenants;
the geographic area in which the property is located, including the population density, household incomes, education levels, as well as the population and income trends in that geographic area;
competitive conditions in the vicinity of the property, including gross leasable area (GLA) per capita, competition for tenants and the ability of others to create competing properties through redevelopment, new construction or renovation;
access to and visibility of the property from existing roadways and the potential for new, widened or realigned, roadways within the property’s trade area, which may affect access and commuting and shopping patterns;
the level and success of our existing investments in the market area;
the current market value of the land, buildings and other improvements and the potential for increasing those market values; and
the physical condition of the land, buildings and other improvements, including the structural and environmental condition.
Financing Strategies
Our financing strategies are designed to enable us to maintain an investment grade balance sheet while retaining sufficient flexibility to fund our operating and investing activities in the most cost-efficient way possible. Our financing strategies include:
maintaining a prudent level of overall leverage and an appropriate pool of unencumbered properties that is sufficient to support our unsecured borrowings;
managing our exposure to variable-rate debt;
maintaining an available line of credit to fund operating and investing needs on a short-term basis;
taking advantage of market opportunities to refinance existing debt, reduce interest costs and manage our debt maturity schedule so that a significant portion of our debt relative to our size does not mature in any one year;
selling properties that have limited growth potential or are not a strategic fit within our overall portfolio and redeploying the proceeds to redevelop, renovate, retenant and/or expand our existing properties, acquire new properties or reduce debt; and
utilizing the most advantageous long-term source of capital available to us to finance redevelopment and acquisition opportunities, which may include:
the sale of our equity or debt securities through public offerings, including our at-the-market ("ATM") equity program in which we may from time to time offer and sell common shares, or private placements,
the incurrence of indebtedness through unsecured or secured borrowings,
the issuance of operating partnership units in a new or existing “downREIT partnership” that is controlled and consolidated by us (generally operating partnership units in a “downREIT” partnership are issued in exchange for a tax deferred contribution of property; these units typically receive the same distributions as our common shares and the holders of these units have the right to exchange their units for cash or common shares, at our option), or
the use of joint venture arrangements.
Employees
At February 5, 2020, we had 308 full-time employees and 5 part-time employees. None of our employees are represented by a collective bargaining unit. We believe that our relationship with our employees is good.
Tax Status
We elected to be taxed as a REIT under the federal income tax laws when we filed our 1962 tax return. As a REIT, we are generally not subject to federal income tax on taxable income that we distribute to our shareholders. Under the Code, REITs are

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subject to numerous organizational and operational requirements, including the requirement to generally distribute at least 90% of taxable income each year. We will be subject to federal income tax on our taxable income (including, for our taxable years ending on or prior to December 31, 2017, any applicable alternative minimum tax) at regular corporate rates if we fail to qualify as a REIT for tax purposes in any taxable year, or to the extent we distribute less than 100% of our taxable income. We will also generally not qualify for treatment as a REIT for federal income tax purposes for four years following the year during which qualification is lost. Even if we qualify as a REIT for federal income tax purposes, we may be subject to certain state and local income and franchise taxes and to federal income and excise taxes on our undistributed taxable income.
We have elected to treat certain of our subsidiaries as taxable REIT subsidiaries, which we refer to as a TRS. In general, a TRS may engage in any real estate business and certain non-real estate businesses, subject to certain limitations under the Code. A TRS is subject to federal and state income taxes. Our TRS activities have not been material.
Governmental Regulations Affecting Our Properties
We and our properties are subject to a variety of federal, state and local environmental, health, safety and similar laws, including without limitation:
the Comprehensive Environmental Response, Compensation, and Liability Act of 1980, as amended, which we refer to as CERCLA;
the Resource Conservation & Recovery Act;
the Federal Clean Water Act;
the Federal Clean Air Act;
the Toxic Substances Control Act;
the Occupational Safety & Health Act; and
the Americans with Disabilities Act.
The application of these laws to a specific property that we own depends on a variety of property-specific circumstances, including the current and former uses of the property, the building materials used at the property and the physical layout of the property. Under certain environmental laws, principally CERCLA, we, as the owner or operator of properties currently or previously owned, may be required to investigate and clean up certain hazardous or toxic substances, asbestos-containing materials, or petroleum product releases at the property. We may also be held liable to a governmental entity or third parties for property damage and for investigation and clean up costs incurred in connection with the contamination, whether or not we knew of, or were responsible for, such contamination. In addition, some environmental laws create a lien on the contaminated site in favor of the government for damages and costs it incurs in connection with the contamination. As the owner or operator of real estate, we also may be liable under common law to third parties for damages and injuries resulting from environmental contamination emanating from the real estate. Such costs or liabilities could exceed the value of the affected real estate. The presence of contamination or the failure to remediate contamination may adversely affect our ability to sell or lease real estate or to borrow using the real estate as collateral.
Neither existing environmental, health, safety and similar laws nor the costs of our compliance with these laws has had a material adverse effect on our financial condition or results of operations, and management does not believe they will in the future. In addition, we have not incurred, and do not expect to incur, any material costs or liabilities due to environmental contamination at properties we currently own or have owned in the past. However, we cannot predict the impact of new or changed laws or regulations on properties we currently own or may acquire in the future. We have no current plans for substantial capital expenditures with respect to compliance with environmental, health, safety and similar laws and we carry environmental insurance which covers a number of environmental risks for most of our properties.
Competition
Numerous commercial developers and real estate companies compete with us with respect to the leasing and the acquisition of properties. Some of these competitors may possess greater capital resources than we do, although we do not believe that any single competitor or group of competitors in any of the primary markets where our properties are located are dominant in that market. This competition may:
reduce the number of properties available for acquisition;
increase the cost of properties available for acquisition;
interfere with our ability to attract and retain tenants, leading to increased vacancy rates and/or reduced rents; and
adversely affect our ability to minimize expenses of operation.
Retailers at our properties also face increasing competition from online retailers, outlet stores, discount shopping clubs, superstores, and other forms of sales and marketing of goods and services, such as direct mail. This competition could contribute to lease defaults and insolvency of tenants.

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Available Information
Copies of our Annual Report on Form 10-K, Quarterly Reports on Form 10-Q, Current Reports on Form 8-K, and amendments to those reports filed or furnished pursuant to Section 13(a) or 15(d) of the Securities Exchange Act of 1934 (the “Exchange Act”) are available free of charge through the Investors section of our website at www.federalrealty.com as soon as reasonably practicable after we electronically file the material with, or furnish the material to, the Securities and Exchange Commission, or the SEC.
Our Corporate Governance Guidelines, Code of Business Conduct, Code of Ethics applicable to our Chief Executive Officer and senior financial officers, Whistleblower Policy, organizational documents and the charters of our audit committee, compensation committee and nominating and corporate governance committee are all available in the Corporate Governance section of the Investors section of our website.
Amendments to the Code of Ethics or Code of Business Conduct or waivers that apply to any of our executive officers or our senior financial officers will be disclosed in the Corporate Governance section of our website as well.



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ITEM 1A.    RISK FACTORS
This Annual Report on Form 10-K contains forward-looking statements within the meaning of Section 27A of the Securities Act of 1933, Section 21E of the Exchange Act and the Private Securities Litigation Reform Act of 1995. Also, documents that we “incorporate by reference” into this Annual Report on Form 10-K, including documents that we subsequently file with the SEC will contain forward-looking statements. When we refer to forward-looking statements or information, sometimes we use words such as “may,” “will,” “could,” “should,” “plans,” “intends,” “expects,” “believes,” “estimates,” “anticipates” and “continues.” In particular, the below risk factors describe forward-looking information. The risk factors describe risks that may affect these statements but are not all-inclusive, particularly with respect to possible future events. Many things can happen that can cause actual results to be different from those we describe. These factors include, but are not limited to the following:
Risk Factors Related to our Real Estate Investments and Operations
Revenue from our properties may be reduced or limited if the retail operations of our tenants are not successful.
Revenue from our properties depends primarily on the ability of our tenants to pay the full amount of rent and other charges due under their leases on a timely basis. Some of our leases provide for the payment, in addition to base rent, of additional rent above the base amount according to a specified percentage of the gross sales generated by the tenants and generally provide for reimbursement of real estate taxes and expenses of operating the property. Economic, legal, and/or competitive conditions may impact the success of our tenants’ retail operations and therefore the amount of rent and expense reimbursements we receive from our tenants. Any reduction in our tenants' abilities to pay base rent, percentage rent, or other charges on a timely basis, including the closing of stores prior to the end of the lease term or the filing by any of our tenants for bankruptcy protection, will adversely affect our financial condition and results of operations. In the event of default by a tenant, we may experience delays and unexpected costs in enforcing our rights as landlord under lease terms, which may also adversely affect our financial condition and results of operations.
Our net income depends on the success and continued presence of our “anchor” tenants.
Our net income could be adversely affected in the event of a downturn in the business, or the bankruptcy or insolvency, of any anchor store or anchor tenant. Anchor tenants generally occupy large amounts of square footage, pay a significant portion of the total rents at a property and contribute to the success of other tenants by drawing significant numbers of customers to a property. The closing of one or more anchor stores at a property could adversely affect that property and result in lease terminations by, or reductions in rent from, other tenants whose leases may permit termination or rent reduction in those circumstances or whose own operations may suffer as a result. We continue to see higher levels of anchor turnover and closings in some markets, which has caused an oversupply of larger retail spaces. Therefore, tenant demand for certain of our anchor spaces may decrease and as a result, we may see an increase in vacancy and/or a decrease in rents for those spaces that could have a negative impact to our net income. As of December 31, 2019, our anchor tenant space is 97.5% leased and 95.9% occupied.

A shift in retail shopping from brick and mortar stores to online shopping may have an adverse impact on our cash flow, financial condition and results of operations.
Many retailers operating brick and mortar stores have made online sales a vital piece of their business.  The shift to online shopping may cause declines in brick and mortar sales generated by certain of our tenants and may cause certain of our tenants to reduce the size or number of their retail locations in the future. This risk is partially mitigated by our strategy of maintaining a diverse portfolio of retail properties. The trend of retailers utilizing brick and mortar locations for ‘showroom’ and on-line sales distribution purposes (particularly at shopping centers in densely populated areas like ours) may further mitigate this risk. However, there can be no assurance that our shopping centers will not be further impacted by the shift to online shopping.  As a result, our cash flow, financial condition, and results of operations could be adversely affected.

We have properties that are geographically concentrated, and adverse economic or real estate market declines in these areas could have a material adverse effect on us.

As of December 31, 2019, our tenants operated in 12 states and the District of Columbia. Any adverse situation that disproportionately affects the the markets where our properties are concentrated may have a magnified adverse effect on our portfolio. Refer to “Properties” (Item 2 of this Annual Report on Form 10-K) for additional discussion of the geographic concentration. Real estate markets are subject to economic downturns, as they have been in the past, and we cannot predict how economic conditions will impact this market in both the short and long term.


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Declines in the economy or a decline in the real estate market in these states could hurt our financial performance and the value of our properties. Factors that may negatively affect economic conditions in these states include:
    
business layoffs or downsizing;
industry slowdowns;
relocations of businesses;
changing demographics;
increased telecommuting and use of alternative work places;
infrastructure quality;
any oversupply of, or reduced demand for, real estate;
concessions or reduced rental rates under new leases for properties where tenants defaulted; and
increased operating costs including insurance premiums and real estate taxes.
We may be unable to collect balances due from tenants that file for bankruptcy protection.
If a tenant or lease guarantor files for bankruptcy, we may not be able to collect all pre-petition amounts owed by that party. In addition, a tenant that files for bankruptcy protection may terminate our lease in which event we would have a general unsecured claim that would likely be for less than the full amount owed to us for the remainder of the lease term, which could adversely affect our financial condition and results of operations.
We may experience difficulty or delay in renewing leases or re-leasing space.
We derive most of our revenue directly or indirectly from rent received from our tenants. We are subject to the risks that, upon expiration or termination of leases, whether by their terms, as a result of a tenant bankruptcy, general economic conditions or otherwise, leases for space in our properties may not be renewed, space may not be re-leased, or the terms of renewal or re-lease, including the cost of required renovations or concessions to tenants, may be less favorable than current lease terms and may include decreases in rental rates. As a result, our net income could be reduced.
Our development activities have inherent risks.
The ground-up development of improvements on real property, as opposed to the renovation and redevelopment of existing improvements, presents substantial risks. We generally do not look to acquire raw land for future development; however, we do intend to complete the development and construction of future phases of projects we already own. We may undertake development of these and other projects on our own or bring in third parties if it is justifiable on a risk-adjusted return basis. We may also choose to delay completion of a project if market conditions do not allow an appropriate return. If conditions arise and we are not able or decide not to complete a project or if the expected cash flows of our project do not exceed the book value, an impairment of the project may be required. If additional phases of any of our existing projects or if any new projects are not successful, it may adversely affect our financial condition and results of operations.
During 2019, construction was substantially completed on the development of Phase II at both Assembly Row and Pike & Rose, with portions of both projects opening during 2018 and 2019. Additionally, we continued construction on Phase III at both projects, and our on-going redevelopment efforts at Santana Row. A further discussion of these projects, expected costs, and current status can be found in Item 7. Management's Discussion and Analysis of Financial Condition and Results of Operations in the "Outlook" subsection.
In addition to the risks associated with real estate investment in general, as described elsewhere and the specific risks above, the risks associated with our remaining development activities include:
contractor changes may delay the completion of development projects and increase overall costs;
significant time lag between commencement and stabilization subjects us to greater risks due to fluctuations in the general economy;
delivery of residential product into uncertain residential environments may result in lower rents or longer time periods to reach economic stabilization;
substantial amount of our investment is related to infrastructure and the overall value of the project may be negatively impacted if we do not complete subsequent phases;
failure or inability to obtain construction or permanent financing on favorable terms;
expenditure of money and time on projects that may never be completed;
difficulty securing key anchor or other tenants may impact occupancy rates and projected revenue;
inability to achieve projected rental rates or anticipated pace of lease-up;
higher than estimated construction or operating costs, including labor and material costs; and

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possible delay in completion of a project because of a number of factors, including weather, labor disruptions, construction delays or delays in receipt of zoning or other regulatory approvals, acts of terror or other acts of violence, or acts of God (such as fires, earthquakes or floods).
Redevelopments and acquisitions may fail to perform as expected.
Our investment strategy includes the redevelopment and acquisition of high quality, retail focused properties in densely populated areas with high average household incomes and significant barriers to adding competitive retail supply. The redevelopment and acquisition of properties entail risks that include the following, any of which could adversely affect our results of operations and our ability to meet our obligations:
our estimate of the costs to improve, reposition or redevelop a property may prove to be too low, or the time we estimate to complete the improvement, repositioning or redevelopment may be too short. As a result, the property may fail to achieve the returns we have projected, either temporarily or for a longer period;
we may not be able to identify suitable properties to acquire or may be unable to complete the acquisition of the properties we identify;
we may not be able to integrate an acquisition into our existing operations successfully;
properties we redevelop or acquire may fail to achieve the occupancy or rental rates we project, within the time frames we project, at the time we make the decision to invest, which may result in the properties’ failure to achieve the returns we projected;
our pre-acquisition evaluation of the physical condition of each new investment may not detect certain defects or identify necessary repairs until after the property is acquired, which could significantly increase our total acquisition costs or decrease cash flow from the property; and
our investigation of a property or building prior to our acquisition, and any representations we may receive from the seller of such building or property, may fail to reveal various liabilities, which could reduce the cash flow from the property or increase our acquisition cost.
Our performance and value are subject to general risks associated with the real estate industry.
Our economic performance and the value of our real estate assets, and consequently, the value of our investments, are subject to the risk that if our properties do not generate revenues sufficient to meet our operating expenses, including debt service and capital expenditures, our cash flow and ability to pay distributions to our shareholders will be adversely affected. As a real estate company, we are susceptible to the following real estate industry risks:
economic downturns in general, or in the areas where our properties are located;
adverse changes in local real estate market conditions, such as an oversupply or reduction in demand;
changes in tenant preferences that reduce the attractiveness of our properties to tenants;
zoning or regulatory restrictions;
decreases in market rental rates;
weather conditions that may increase or decrease energy costs and other weather-related expenses;
costs associated with the need to periodically repair, renovate and re-lease space; and
increases in the cost of adequate maintenance, insurance and other operating costs, including real estate taxes, associated with one or more properties, which may occur even when circumstances such as market factors and competition cause a reduction in revenues from one or more properties, although real estate taxes typically do not increase upon a reduction in such revenues.
Each of these risks could result in decreases in market rental rates and increases in vacancy rates, which could adversely affect our financial condition and results of operation.
Many real estate costs are fixed, even if income from our properties decreases.
Our financial results depend primarily on leasing space in our properties to tenants on terms favorable to us. Costs associated with real estate investment, such as real estate taxes, insurance and maintenance costs, generally are not reduced even when a property is not fully occupied, rental rates decrease, or other circumstances cause a reduction in income from the property. As a result, cash flow from the operations of our properties may be reduced if a tenant does not pay its rent or we are unable to rent our properties on favorable terms. Under those circumstances, we might not be able to enforce our rights as landlord without delays and may incur substantial legal costs. Additionally, new properties that we may acquire or redevelop may not produce any significant revenue immediately, and the cash flow from existing operations may be insufficient to pay the operating expenses and debt service associated with such new properties until they are fully occupied.

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Competition may limit our ability to purchase new properties and generate sufficient income from tenants.
Numerous commercial developers and real estate companies compete with us in seeking tenants for our existing properties and properties for acquisition. This competition may:
reduce properties available for acquisition;
increase the cost of properties available for acquisition;
reduce rents payable to us;
interfere with our ability to attract and retain tenants;
lead to increased vacancy rates at our properties; and
adversely affect our ability to minimize expenses of operation.
Retailers at our properties also face increasing competition from online retailers, outlet stores, discount shopping clubs and other forms of sales and marketing of goods, such as direct mail. This competition could contribute to lease defaults and insolvency of tenants. If we are unable to continue to attract appropriate retail tenants to our properties, or to purchase new properties in our geographic markets, it could materially affect our ability to generate net income, service our debt and make distributions to our shareholders.
We may be unable to sell properties when appropriate because real estate investments are illiquid.
Real estate investments generally cannot be sold quickly. In addition, there are some limitations under federal income tax laws applicable to real estate and to REITs in particular that may limit our ability to sell our assets. We may not be able to alter our portfolio promptly in response to changes in economic or other conditions including being unable to sell a property at a return we believe is appropriate due to the economic environment. Our inability to respond quickly to adverse changes in the performance of our investments could have an adverse effect on our ability to meet our obligations and make distributions to our shareholders.
We may have limited flexibility in dealing with our jointly owned investments.
Our organizational documents do not limit the amount of funds that we may invest in properties and assets owned jointly with other persons or entities. As of December 31, 2019, we held 16 predominantly retail real estate projects jointly with other persons in addition to properties owned in a “downREIT” structure. Additionally, we own an interest in the joint ventures that own the hotel components of Pike & Rose and Assembly Row. We may make additional joint investments in the future. Our existing and future joint investments may subject us to special risks, including the possibility that our partners or co-investors might become bankrupt, that those partners or co-investors might have economic or other business interests or goals which are unlike or incompatible with our business interests or goals, that those partners or co-investors might be in a position to take action contrary to our suggestions or instructions, or in opposition to our policies or objectives, and that disputes may develop with our joint venture partners over decisions affecting the property or the joint venture, which may result in litigation or arbitration or some other form of dispute resolution. Although as of December 31, 2019, we held the controlling interests in all of our existing co-investments (except the hotel investments discussed above and the investment in the La Alameda shopping center acquired in 2017), we generally must obtain the consent of the co-investor or meet defined criteria to sell or to finance these properties. Joint ownership gives a third party the opportunity to influence the return we can achieve on some of our investments and may adversely affect our ability to make distributions to our shareholders. We may also be liable for the actions of our co-investors.
Our insurance coverage on our properties may be inadequate.
We currently carry comprehensive insurance on all of our properties, including insurance for liability, fire, flood, earthquake, environmental matters, rental loss and acts of terrorism. All of these policies contain coverage limitations. We believe these coverages are of the types and amounts customarily obtained for or by an owner of similar types of real property assets located in the areas where our properties are located. We intend to obtain similar insurance coverage on subsequently acquired properties.
The availability of insurance coverage may decrease and the prices for insurance may increase as a consequence of significant losses incurred by the insurance industry and other factors outside our control. As a result, we may be unable to renew or duplicate our current insurance coverage in adequate amounts or at reasonable prices. In addition, insurance companies may no longer offer coverage against certain types of losses, such as losses due to terrorist acts and toxic mold, or, if offered, the expense of obtaining these types of insurance may not be justified. We therefore may cease to have insurance coverage against certain types of losses and/or there may be decreases in the limits of insurance available. If an uninsured loss or a loss in excess of our insured limits occurs, we could lose all or a portion of the capital we have invested in a property, as well as the anticipated future revenue from the property, but still remain obligated for any mortgage debt or other financial obligations related to the property. We cannot guarantee that material losses in excess of insurance proceeds will not occur in the future. If

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any of our properties were to experience a catastrophic loss, it could seriously disrupt our operations, delay revenue and result in large expenses to repair or rebuild the property. Also, due to inflation, changes in codes and ordinances, environmental considerations and other factors, it may not be feasible to use insurance proceeds to replace a building after it has been damaged or destroyed. Further, we may be unable to collect insurance proceeds if our insurers are unable to pay or contest a claim. Events such as these could adversely affect our results of operations and our ability to meet our obligations, including distributions to our shareholders.
Natural disasters and climate change could have an adverse impact on our cash flow and operating results.
Climate change may add to the unpredictability and frequency of natural disasters and severe weather conditions and create additional uncertainty as to future trends and exposures. Certain of our operations are located in areas that are subject to natural disasters and severe weather conditions such as hurricanes, earthquakes, droughts, snow storms, floods and fires.  The impact of climate change or the occurrence of natural disasters can delay new development projects, increase investment costs to repair or replace damaged properties, increase operating costs, create additional investment costs to make improvements to existing properties to comply with climate change regulations, increase future property insurance costs, and negatively impact the tenant demand for space.  If insurance is unavailable to us or is unavailable on acceptable terms, or if our insurance is not adequate to cover business interruption or losses from these events, our earnings, liquidity or capital resources could be adversely affected.

Risk Factors Related to our Funding Strategies and Capital Structure
The amount of debt we have and the restrictions imposed by that debt could adversely affect our business and financial condition.
As of December 31, 2019, all of our $3.4 billion of debt outstanding has a fixed rate or is fixed via interest rate swap agreements. Of that outstanding debt, approximately $547.2 million was secured by all or a portion of 13 of our real estate projects. Our organizational documents do not limit the level or amount of debt that we may incur. The amount of our debt outstanding from time to time could have important consequences to our shareholders. For example, it could:
require us to dedicate a substantial portion of our cash flow from operations to payments on our debt, thereby reducing funds available for operations, property acquisitions, redevelopments and other appropriate business opportunities that may arise in the future;
limit our ability to make distributions on our outstanding common shares and preferred shares;
make it difficult to satisfy our debt service requirements;
require us to dedicate increased amounts of our cash flow from operations to payments on debt upon refinancing or on our variable rate, unhedged debt, if interest rates rise;
limit our flexibility in planning for, or reacting to, changes in our business and the factors that affect the profitability of our business;
limit our ability to obtain any additional debt or equity financing we may need in the future for working capital, debt refinancing, capital expenditures, acquisitions, redevelopments or other general corporate purposes or to obtain such financing on favorable terms; and/or
limit our flexibility in conducting our business, which may place us at a disadvantage compared to competitors with less debt or debt with less restrictive terms.
Our ability to make scheduled principal payments of, to pay interest on, or to refinance our indebtedness will depend primarily on our future performance, which to a certain extent is subject to economic, financial, competitive and other factors beyond our control. There can be no assurance that our business will continue to generate sufficient cash flow from operations in the future to service our debt or meet our other cash needs. If we are unable to generate this cash flow from our business, we may be required to refinance all or a portion of our existing debt, sell assets or obtain additional financing to meet our debt obligations and other cash needs, including the payment of dividends required to maintain our status as a real estate investment trust. We cannot assure you that any such refinancing, sale of assets or additional financing would be possible on terms that we would find acceptable.
We are obligated to comply with financial and other covenants pursuant to our debt obligations that could restrict our operating activities, and the failure to comply with such covenants could result in defaults that accelerate payment under our debt agreements.
Our revolving credit facility and certain series of notes include financial covenants that may limit our operating activities in the future. We are also required to comply with additional covenants that include, among other things, provisions:
relating to the maintenance of property securing a mortgage;
restricting our ability to pledge assets or create liens;

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restricting our ability to incur additional debt;
restricting our ability to amend or modify existing leases at properties securing a mortgage;
restricting our ability to enter into transactions with affiliates; and
restricting our ability to consolidate, merge or sell all or substantially all of our assets.
As of December 31, 2019, we were in compliance with all of our default related financial covenants. If we were to breach any of our default related debt covenants, including the covenants listed above, and did not cure the breach within any applicable cure period, our lenders could require us to repay the debt immediately, and, if the debt is secured, could immediately begin proceedings to take possession of the property securing the loan. Many of our debt arrangements, including our public notes and our revolving credit facility, are cross-defaulted, which means that the lenders under those debt arrangements can put us in default and require immediate repayment of their debt if we breach and fail to cure a default under certain of our other debt obligations. As a result, any default under our debt covenants could have an adverse effect on our financial condition, our results of operations, our ability to meet our obligations and the market value of our shares.
Adverse changes in our credit rating could affect our borrowing capacity and borrowing terms.
Our credit worthiness is rated by nationally recognized credit rating agencies. The credit ratings assigned are based on our operating performance, liquidity and leverage ratios, financial condition and prospects, and other factors viewed by the credit rating agencies as relevant to our industry and the economic outlook in general. Our credit rating can affect the amount of capital we access, as well as the terms of certain existing and future financing we obtain. Since we depend on debt financing to fund the growth of our business, an adverse change in our credit rating, including actual changes in outlook, or even the initiation of review of our credit rating that could result in an adverse change, could have a material adverse effect on us.
Our ability to grow will be limited if we cannot obtain additional capital.
Our growth strategy is focused on the redevelopment of properties we already own and the acquisition of additional properties. We believe that it will be difficult to fund our expected growth with cash from operating activities because, in addition to other requirements, we are generally required to distribute to our shareholders at least 90% of our taxable income each year to continue to qualify as a REIT for federal income tax purposes. As a result, we must rely primarily upon the availability of debt or equity capital, which may or may not be available on favorable terms or at all. Debt could include the sale of debt securities and mortgage loans from third parties. If economic conditions and conditions in the capital markets are not favorable at the time we need to raise capital, we may need to obtain capital on less favorable terms. Additionally, we cannot guarantee that additional financing, refinancing or other capital will be available in the amounts we desire or on favorable terms. Our access to debt or equity capital depends on a number of factors, including the market’s perception of our growth potential and risk profile, our ability to pay dividends, and our current and potential future earnings. Depending on the outcome of these factors as well as the impact of the economic environment, we could experience delay or difficulty in implementing our growth strategy on satisfactory terms, or be unable to implement this strategy.
Rising interest rates could adversely affect our cash flow and the market price of our outstanding debt and preferred shares.
Of our $3.4 billion of debt outstanding as of December 31, 2019, approximately $56.5 million bears interest at a variable rate of LIBOR plus 195.0 basis points and is effectively fixed through two interest rate swap agreements. We also have a $1.0 billion revolving credit facility, on which no balance was outstanding at December 31, 2019, that bears interest at LIBOR plus 77.5 basis points. We may borrow additional funds at variable interest rates in the future. Increases in interest rates would increase the interest expense on our variable rate debt and reduce our cash flow, which could adversely affect our ability to service our debt and meet our other obligations and also could reduce the amount we are able to distribute to our shareholders. We may enter into additional hedging arrangements or other transactions for all or a portion of our variable rate debt to limit our exposure to rising interest rates. However, the amounts we are required to pay under variable rate debt to which hedging or similar arrangements relate may increase in the event of non-performance by the counterparties to any such hedging arrangements. In addition, an increase in market interest rates may lead purchasers of our debt securities and preferred shares to demand a higher annual yield, which could adversely affect the market price of our outstanding debt securities and preferred shares and the cost and/or timing of refinancing or issuing additional debt securities or preferred shares.
The phase-out of LIBOR could affect interest rates under our variable rate debt and interest rate swap arrangements.
LIBOR is used as a reference rate for our revolving credit facility, certain mortgage payables, and in our interest rate swap arrangements. On July 27, 2017, the United Kingdom's Financial Conduct Authority announced it intends to stop compelling banks to submit rates for the calculation of LIBOR after 2021. It is unclear if LIBOR will cease to exist at that time, if a new method of calculating LIBOR will be established, or if an alternative reference rate will be established. The Federal Reserve Board and the Federal Reserve Bank of New York organized the Alternative Reference Rates Committee which identified the

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Secured Overnight Financing Rate ("SOFR") as its preferred alternative to U.S. dollar LIBOR in derivatives and other financial contracts. We are not able to predict when LIBOR will cease to be available or if SOFR, or another alternative rate reference rate, attains market traction as a LIBOR replacement. If LIBOR ceases to exist, we will need to agree upon a benchmark replacement index with the bank, and as such the interest rate on our revolving credit facility and certain mortgage payables may change. The new rate may not be as favorable as those in effect prior to any LIBOR phase-out. Furthermore, the transition process may result in delays in funding, higher interest expense, additional expenses, and increased volatility in markets for instruments that currently rely on LIBOR, all of which could negatively impact our cash flow.
We may be required to incur additional debt to qualify as a REIT.
As a REIT, we must generally make annual distributions to shareholders of at least 90% of our taxable income. We are subject to income tax on amounts of undistributed taxable income and net capital gain. In addition, we would be subject to a 4% excise tax if we fail to distribute sufficient income to meet a minimum distribution test based on our ordinary income, capital gain and aggregate undistributed income from prior years. We intend to make distributions to shareholders to comply with the Code’s distribution provisions and to avoid federal income and excise tax. We may need to borrow funds to meet our distribution requirements because:
our income may not be matched by our related expenses at the time the income is considered received for purposes of determining taxable income; and
non-deductible capital expenditures, creation of reserves, or debt service requirements may reduce available cash but not taxable income.
In these circumstances, we might have to borrow funds on terms we might otherwise find unfavorable and we may have to borrow funds even if our management believes the market conditions make borrowing financially unattractive. Current tax law also allows us to pay a portion of our distributions in shares instead of cash.
 
Risk Factors Related to our Company and the Market Price of our Securities
The market value of our debt and equity securities is subject to various factors that may cause significant fluctuations or volatility.
As with other publicly traded securities, the market price of our debt and equity securities depends on various factors, which may change from time to time and/or may be unrelated to our financial condition, operating performance or prospects that may cause significant fluctuations or volatility in such prices. These factors include, among others:
general economic and financial market conditions;
level and trend of interest rates;
our ability to access the capital markets to raise additional capital;
the issuance of additional equity or debt securities;
changes in our funds from operations (“FFO”) or earnings estimates;
changes in our credit or analyst ratings;
our financial condition and performance;
market perception of our business compared to other REITs; and
market perception of REITs, in general, compared to other investment alternatives.
We cannot assure you we will continue to pay dividends at historical rates.
Our ability to continue to pay dividends on our common shares at historical rates or to increase our common share dividend rate, and our ability to pay preferred share dividends and service our debt securities, will depend on a number of factors, including, among others, the following:
our financial condition and results of future operations;
the performance by our tenants under their contractual lease agreements;
the terms of our loan covenants; and
our ability to acquire, finance, develop or redevelop and lease additional properties at attractive rates.
If we do not maintain or increase the dividend on our common shares, it could have an adverse effect on the market price of our common shares and other securities. Any preferred shares we may offer in the future may have a fixed dividend rate that would not increase with any increases in the dividend rate of our common shares. Conversely, payment of dividends on our common shares may be subject to payment in full of the dividends on any preferred shares and payment of interest on any debt securities we may offer.


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Loss of our key management could adversely affect performance and the value of our common shares.
We are dependent on the efforts of our key management. Although we believe qualified replacements could be found for any departures of key executives, the loss of their services could adversely affect our performance and the value of our common shares.
We may adjust our business policies without shareholder approval.
We may modify our approach to investment, financing, borrowing, and other operating strategies without shareholder approval. A change in the approach to any of these items could adversely affect our financial condition and results of operations, and the market price of our securities.
Our current business plan focuses on our investment in high quality retail based properties that are typically neighborhood and community shopping centers or mixed-use properties, principally through redevelopments and acquisitions. If this business plan is not successful, it could have a material adverse effect on our financial condition and results of operations.
Given these uncertainties, readers are cautioned not to place undue reliance on any forward-looking statements that we make, including those in this Annual Report on Form 10-K. Except as may be required by law, we make no promise to update any of the forward-looking statements as a result of new information, future events or otherwise. You should carefully review the above risks and the risk factors.
We face risks relating to cyber attacks that could cause loss of confidential information and other business disruptions.
We rely extensively on information technology systems to process transactions and manage our business, and our business is at risk from and may be impacted by cyber attacks. These could include attempts to gain unauthorized access to our data and computer systems as well as attacks on third party's information technology systems that we rely on to provide important information technology services relating to key business functions, such as payroll. Attacks can be both individual and/or highly organized attempts by very sophisticated hacking organizations. We employ a number of measures to prevent, detect and mitigate these threats, which include password encryption, frequent password change events, firewall detection systems, anti-virus software in-place, frequent backups, a redundant data system for core applications and penetration testing; however, there is no guarantee such efforts will be successful in preventing a cyber attack. A cyber attack could compromise the confidential information of our employees, tenants and vendors. A successful attack could disrupt and otherwise adversely affect our business operations.
Risk Factors Related to our REIT Status and Other Laws and Regulations
Environmental laws and regulations could reduce the value or profitability of our properties.
All real property and the operations conducted on real property are subject to federal, state and local laws, ordinances and regulations relating to hazardous materials, environmental protection and human health and safety. Under various federal, state and local laws, ordinances and regulations, we and our tenants may be required to investigate and clean up certain hazardous or toxic substances released on or in properties we own or operate, and also may be required to pay other costs relating to hazardous or toxic substances. This liability may be imposed without regard to whether we or our tenants knew about the release of these types of substances or were responsible for their release. The presence of contamination or the failure to properly remediate contamination at any of our properties may adversely affect our ability to sell or lease those properties or to borrow funds by using those properties as collateral. The costs or liabilities could exceed the value of the affected real estate. We are not aware of any environmental condition with respect to any of our properties that management believes would have a material adverse effect on our business, assets or results of operations taken as a whole. The uses of any of our properties prior to our acquisition of the property and the building materials used at the property are among the property-specific factors that will affect how the environmental laws are applied to our properties. If we are subject to any material environmental liabilities, the liabilities could adversely affect our results of operations and our ability to meet our obligations.
We cannot predict what other environmental legislation or regulations will be enacted in the future, how existing or future laws or regulations will be administered or interpreted or what environmental conditions may be found to exist on the properties in the future. Compliance with existing and new laws and regulations may require us or our tenants to spend funds to remedy environmental problems. Our tenants, like many of their competitors, have incurred, and will continue to incur, capital and operating expenditures and other costs associated with complying with these laws and regulations, which will adversely affect their potential profitability.
Generally, our tenants must comply with environmental laws and meet remediation requirements. Our leases typically impose obligations on our tenants to indemnify us from any compliance costs we may incur as a result of the environmental conditions on the property caused by the tenant. If a lease does not require compliance or if a tenant fails to or cannot comply, we could be

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forced to pay these costs. If not addressed, environmental conditions could impair our ability to sell or re-lease the affected properties in the future or result in lower sales prices or rent payments.
The Americans with Disabilities Act of 1990 could require us to take remedial steps with respect to existing or newly acquired properties.
Our existing properties, as well as properties we may acquire, as commercial facilities, are required to comply with Title III of the Americans with Disabilities Act of 1990. Investigation of a property may reveal non-compliance with this Act. The requirements of this Act, or of other federal, state or local laws or regulations, also may change in the future and restrict further renovations of our properties with respect to access for disabled persons. Future compliance with this Act may require expensive changes to the properties.
The revenues generated by our tenants could be negatively affected by various federal, state and local laws to which they are subject.
We and our tenants are subject to a wide range of federal, state and local laws and regulations, such as local licensing requirements, consumer protection laws and state and local fire, life-safety and similar requirements that affect the use of the properties. The leases typically require that each tenant comply with all laws and regulations. Failure to comply could result in fines by governmental authorities, awards of damages to private litigants, or restrictions on the ability to conduct business on such properties. Non-compliance of this sort could reduce our revenues from a tenant, could require us to pay penalties or fines relating to any non-compliance, and could adversely affect our ability to sell or lease a property.
Failure to qualify as a REIT for federal income tax purposes would cause us to be taxed as a corporation, which would substantially reduce funds available for payment of distributions.
We believe that we are organized and qualified as a REIT for federal income tax purposes and currently intend to operate in a manner that will allow us to continue to qualify as a REIT under the Code. However, we cannot assure you that we will remain qualified as such in the future.
Qualification as a REIT involves the application of highly technical and complex Code provisions and applicable income tax regulations that have been issued under the Code. Certain facts and circumstances not entirely within our control may affect our ability to qualify as a REIT. For example, in order to qualify as a REIT, at least 95% of our gross income in any year must be derived from qualifying rents and certain other income. Satisfying this requirement could be difficult, for example, if defaults by tenants were to reduce the amount of income from qualifying rents. As a REIT, we must generally make annual distributions to shareholders of at least 90% of our taxable income. In addition, new legislation, new regulations, new administrative interpretations or new court decisions may significantly change the tax laws with respect to qualification as a REIT or the federal income tax consequences of such qualification. Any modification in the tax treatment of REITs could have a significant adverse impact to our net income.
If we fail to qualify as a REIT:
we would not be allowed a deduction for distributions to shareholders in computing taxable income;
we would be subject to federal income tax at regular corporate rates;
unless we are entitled to relief under specific statutory provisions, we could not elect to be taxed as a REIT for four taxable years following the year during which we were disqualified;
we could be required to pay significant income taxes, which would substantially reduce the funds available for investment or for distribution to our shareholders for each year in which we failed or were not permitted to qualify; and
we would no longer be required by law to make any distributions to our shareholders.
To maintain our status as a REIT, we limit the amount of shares any one shareholder can own.
The Code imposes certain limitations on the ownership of the stock of a REIT. For example, not more than 50% in value of our outstanding shares of capital stock may be owned, directly or indirectly, by five or fewer individuals (as defined in the Code) during the last half of any taxable year. To protect our REIT status, our declaration of trust prohibits any one shareholder from owning (actually or constructively) more than 9.8% in value of the outstanding common shares or of any class or series of outstanding preferred shares. The constructive ownership rules are complex. Shares of our capital stock owned, actually or constructively, by a group of related individuals and/or entities may be treated as constructively owned by one of those individuals or entities. As a result, the acquisition of less than 9.8% in value of the outstanding common shares and/or a class or series of preferred shares (or the acquisition of an interest in an entity that owns common shares or preferred shares) by an individual or entity could cause that individual or entity (or another) to own constructively more than 9.8% in value of the

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outstanding capital stock. If that happened, either the transfer of ownership would be void or the shares would be transferred to a charitable trust and then sold to someone who can own those shares without violating the 9.8% ownership limit.
The Board of Trustees may waive these restrictions on a case-by-case basis. In addition, the Board of Trustees and two-thirds of our shareholders eligible to vote at a shareholder meeting may remove these restrictions if they determine it is no longer in our best interests to attempt to qualify, or to continue to qualify, as a REIT. The 9.8% ownership restrictions may delay, defer or prevent a transaction or a change of our control that might involve a premium price for the common shares or otherwise be in the shareholders’ best interest.
U.S. federal tax reform legislation now and in the future could affect REITs, both positively and negatively, in ways that are difficult to anticipate.
The Tax Cuts and Jobs Act of 2017 (the “2017 Tax Act”), signed into law on December 22, 2017, represents sweeping tax reform legislation that makes significant changes to corporate and individual tax rates and the calculation of taxes.  While we currently do not expect the 2017 Tax Act will have a significant direct impact on us, it may impact us indirectly as our tenants and the jurisdictions in which we do business as well as the overall investment thesis for REITs may be impacted both positively and negatively in ways that are difficult to predict. Additionally, the overall impact of the 2017 Tax Act depends on future interpretations and regulations that may be issued by federal tax authorities, as well as changes in state and local taxation in response to the 2017 Tax Act, and it is possible that such future interpretations, regulations and other changes could adversely impact us.
Certain tax and anti-takeover provisions of our declaration of trust and bylaws may inhibit a change of our control.
Certain provisions contained in our declaration of trust and bylaws and the Maryland General Corporation Law, as applicable to Maryland REITs, may discourage a third party from making a tender offer or acquisition proposal to us. If this were to happen, it could delay, deter or prevent a change in control or the removal of existing management. These provisions also may delay or prevent the shareholders from receiving a premium for their common shares over then-prevailing market prices. These provisions include:
the REIT ownership limit described above;
authorization of the issuance of our preferred shares with powers, preferences or rights to be determined by the Board of Trustees;
special meetings of our shareholders may be called only by the chairman of the board, the chief executive officer, the president, by one-third of the trustees or by shareholders possessing no less than 25% of all the votes entitled to be cast at the meeting;
the Board of Trustees, without a shareholder vote, can classify or reclassify unissued shares of beneficial interest, including the reclassification of common shares into preferred shares and vice-versa;
a two-thirds shareholder vote is required to approve some amendments to the declaration of trust; and
advance-notice requirements for proposals to be presented at shareholder meetings.
In addition, if we elect to be governed by it in the future, the Maryland Control Share Acquisition Law could delay or prevent a change in control. Under Maryland law, unless a REIT elects not to be subject to this law, “control shares” acquired in a “control share acquisition” have no voting rights except to the extent approved by shareholders by a vote of two-thirds of the votes entitled to be cast on the matter, excluding shares owned by the acquirer and by officers or trustees who are employees of the REIT. “Control shares” are voting shares that would entitle the acquirer to exercise voting power in electing trustees within specified ranges of voting power. A “control share acquisition” means the acquisition of control shares, with some exceptions.
Our bylaws state that the Maryland control share acquisition law will not apply to any acquisition by any person of our common shares. This bylaw provision may be repealed, in whole or in part, at any time, whether before or after an acquisition of control shares, by a vote of a majority of the shareholders entitled to vote, and, upon such repeal, may, to the extent provided by any successor bylaw, apply to any prior or subsequent control share acquisition.

ITEM 1B.    UNRESOLVED STAFF COMMENTS
None.

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ITEM 2.    PROPERTIES
General
As of December 31, 2019, we owned or had a majority ownership interest in community and neighborhood shopping centers and mixed-used properties which are operated as 104 predominantly retail real estate projects comprising approximately 23.7 million square feet. These properties are located primarily in densely populated and affluent communities in strategic metropolitan markets in the Northeast and Mid-Atlantic regions of the United States, California, and South Florida. No single commercial or residential property accounted for over 10% of our 2019 total revenue. We believe that our properties are adequately covered by commercial general liability, fire, flood, earthquake, terrorism and business interruption insurance provided by reputable companies, with commercially reasonable exclusions, deductibles and limits.
Tenant Diversification
As of December 31, 2019, we had approximately 3,000 commercial leases and 2,700 residential leases, with tenants ranging from sole proprietors to major national and international retailers. No one tenant or affiliated group of tenants accounted for more than 2.6% of our annualized base rent as of December 31, 2019. As a result of our tenant diversification, we believe our exposure to any one bankruptcy filing in the retail sector has not been and will not be significant, however, multiple filings by a number of retailers could have a significant impact.
Geographic Diversification
Our 104 real estate projects are located in 12 states and the District of Columbia. The following table shows the number of projects, the gross leasable area (“GLA”) of commercial space and the percentage of total portfolio gross leasable area of commercial space in each state as of December 31, 2019.
 
State
 
Number of
Projects
 
Gross Leasable
Area
 
Percentage
of Gross
Leasable
Area
 
 
(In square feet)
California
 
20

 
5,119,000

 
21.6
%
Maryland
 
20

 
4,349,000

 
18.4
%
Virginia
 
17

 
3,685,000

 
15.5
%
Pennsylvania(1)
 
10

 
2,247,000

 
9.5
%
Massachusetts
 
8

 
1,978,000

 
8.3
%
New Jersey
 
7

 
1,887,000

 
8.0
%
New York
 
7

 
1,366,000

 
5.8
%
Florida
 
4

 
1,309,000

 
5.5
%
Illinois
 
4

 
797,000

 
3.4
%
Connecticut
 
3

 
394,000

 
1.7
%
Michigan
 
1

 
217,000

 
0.9
%
District of Columbia
 
2

 
170,000

 
0.7
%
North Carolina
 
1

 
158,000

 
0.7
%
Total
 
104

 
23,676,000

 
100.0
%
(1)
Additionally, we own two participating mortgages totaling approximately $30.4 million secured by multiple buildings in Manayunk, Pennsylvania.
Leases, Lease Terms and Lease Expirations
Our leases are classified as operating leases and typically are structured to require the monthly payment of minimum rents in advance, subject to periodic increases during the term of the lease, percentage rents based on the level of sales achieved by tenants, and reimbursement of a majority of on-site operating expenses and real estate taxes. These features in our leases generally reduce our exposure to higher costs and allow us to participate in improved tenant sales.
Commercial property leases generally range from three to ten years; however, certain leases, primarily with anchor tenants, may be longer. Many of our leases contain tenant options that enable the tenant to extend the term of the lease at expiration at pre-established rental rates that often include fixed rent increases, consumer price index adjustments or other market rate adjustments from the prior base rent. Leases on residential units are generally for a period of one year or less and, in 2019, represented approximately 9.1% of total rental income.

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The following table sets forth the schedule of lease expirations for our commercial leases in place as of December 31, 2019 for each of the 10 years beginning with 2020 and after 2029 in the aggregate assuming that none of the tenants exercise future renewal options. Annualized base rents reflect in-place contractual rents as of December 31, 2019.
 
Year of Lease Expiration
 
Leased
Square
Footage
Expiring
 
Percentage of
Leased Square
Footage
Expiring
 
Annualized
Base Rent
Represented by
Expiring Leases
 
Percentage of  Annualized Base Rent  Represented by Expiring Leases
2020
 
1,786,000

 
8
%
 
$
50,041,000

 
8
%
2021
 
2,469,000

 
11
%
 
72,709,000

 
11
%
2022
 
2,943,000

 
14
%
 
77,883,000

 
12
%
2023
 
2,453,000

 
11
%
 
74,976,000

 
12
%
2024
 
3,301,000

 
15
%
 
85,620,000

 
14
%
2025
 
2,026,000

 
9
%
 
58,415,000

 
9
%
2026
 
1,067,000

 
5
%
 
34,694,000

 
5
%
2027
 
1,299,000

 
6
%
 
50,746,000

 
8
%
2028
 
1,188,000

 
6
%
 
38,455,000

 
6
%
2029
 
1,322,000

 
6
%
 
41,396,000

 
7
%
Thereafter
 
2,025,000

 
9
%
 
50,644,000

 
8
%
Total
 
21,879,000

 
100
%
 
$
635,579,000

 
100
%
During 2019, we signed leases for a total of 1,675,000 square feet of retail space including 1,557,000 square feet of comparable space leases (leases for which there was a prior tenant) at an average rental increase of 8% on a cash basis. New leases for comparable spaces were signed for 793,000 square feet at an average rental increase of 11% on a cash basis. Renewals for comparable spaces were signed for 763,000 square feet at an average rental increase of 4% on a cash basis. Tenant improvements and incentives for comparable spaces were $42.60 per square foot, of which, $81.24 per square foot was for new leases and $2.43 per square foot was for renewals in 2019.
During 2018, we signed leases for a total of 1,972,000 square feet of retail space including 1,874,000 square feet of comparable space leases (leases for which there was a prior tenant) at an average rental increase of 12% on a cash basis. New leases for comparable spaces were signed for 796,000 square feet at an average rental increase of 25% on a cash basis. Renewals for comparable spaces were signed for 1,078,000 square feet at an average rental increase of 4% on a cash basis. Tenant improvements and incentives for comparable spaces were $27.09 per square foot, of which, $61.02 per square foot was for new leases and $2.02 per square foot was for renewals in 2018.
The rental increases associated with comparable spaces generally include all leases signed for retail space in arms-length transactions reflecting market leverage between landlords and tenants during the period. The comparison between average rent for expiring leases and new leases is determined by including minimum rent and percentage rent paid on the expiring lease and minimum rent and in some instances, projections of first lease year percentage rent, to be paid on the new lease. In atypical circumstances, management may exercise judgment as to how to most effectively reflect the comparability of spaces reported in this calculation. The change in rental income on comparable space leases is impacted by numerous factors including current market rates, location, individual tenant creditworthiness, use of space, market conditions when the expiring lease was signed, capital investment made in the space and the specific lease structure. Tenant improvements and incentives include the total
dollars committed for the improvement (fit out) of a space as it relates to a specific lease and, except for redevelopments, may
also include base building costs (i.e. expansion, escalators or new entrances) which are required to make the space leasable.
Incentives include amounts paid to tenants as inducement to sign a lease that do not represent building improvements. Costs
related to redevelopments require judgment by management in determining what reflects base building costs and thus, is not
included in the "tenant improvements and incentives" amount.
The leases signed in 2019 generally become effective over the following two years though some may not become effective until 2022 and beyond. Further, there is risk that some new tenants will not ultimately take possession of their space and that tenants for both new and renewal leases may not pay all of their contractual rent due to operating, financing or other matters. However, these increases do provide information about the tenant/landlord relationship and the potential increase we may achieve in rental income over time.
Historically, we have executed comparable space leases for 1.3 to 1.9 million square feet of retail space each year and expect the volume for 2020 will be in line with our historical averages with overall positive increases in rental income. However,

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changes in rental income associated with individual signed leases on comparable spaces may be positive or negative, and we can provide no assurance that the rents on new leases will continue to increase at the above disclosed levels, if at all.

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Retail and Residential Properties
The following table sets forth information concerning all real estate projects in which we owned an equity interest, had a leasehold interest, or otherwise controlled and are consolidated as of December 31, 2019. Except as otherwise noted, we are the sole owner of our real estate projects. Principal tenants are the largest tenants in the project based on square feet leased or are tenants important to a project’s success due to their ability to attract retail customers.

Property, City, State, Zip Code
 
Year Completed
 
Year Acquired
 
Square Feet(1) /Apartment Units
 
Average Base Rent Per Square Foot(2)
 
Percentage Leased(3)
 
Principal Tenant(s)
California
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Azalea
South Gate, CA 90280(5)(9)
 
2014
 
2017
 
223,000
 
$29.03
 
100 %
 
Marshalls
Ross Dress for Less
Ulta Michaels
Bell Gardens
Bell Gardens, CA 90201(4)(5)(9)
 
1990, 2003, 2006
 
2017/2018
 
330,000
 
$22.24
 
92 %
 
Food4Less
Marshalls
Ross Dress for Less
Bob's Discount Furniture
Colorado Blvd
Pasadena, CA 91103(4)
 
1905-1988
 
1996/1998
 
61,000
 
$47.20
 
100 %
 
Pottery Barn
Banana Republic True Food Kitchen
 
 
 
 
 
12 Units
 
 N/A
 
100 %
 
Crow Canyon Commons
San Ramon, CA 94583
 
1980, 1998,
2006
 
2005/2007
 
241,000
 
$29.59
 
88 %
 
Sprouts
Total Wine & More
Rite Aid
East Bay Bridge
Emeryville & Oakland, CA 94608
 
1994-2001,
2011, 2012
 
2012
 
441,000
 
$18.53
 
100 %
 
Pak-N-Save
Home Depot
Target
Nordstrom Rack
Escondido Promenade
Escondido, CA 92029(5)
 
1987
 
1996/2010
 
297,000
 
$28.98
 
98 %
 
TJ Maxx
Dick's Sporting Goods
Ross Dress For Less
Bob's Discount Furniture
Fourth Street
Berkeley, CA 94710(5)
 
1948, 1975
 
2017
 
71,000
 
$30.69
 
73 %
 
CB2
Ingram Book Group
Bellwether Coffee
Freedom Plaza (formerly known as Jordan Downs Plaza)
Los Angeles, CA 90002(4)(5)(6)
 
N/A
 
2018
 
21,000
 
$32.07
 
100 %
 
Blink Fitness
Hastings Ranch Plaza
Pasadena, CA 91107(4)
 
1958, 1984, 2006, 2007
 
2017
 
273,000
 
$7.36
 
100 %
 
Marshalls
HomeGoods
CVS
Sears
Hollywood Blvd
Hollywood, CA 90028
 
1929, 1991
 
1999
 
179,000
 
$36.71
 
93 %
 
Marshalls
L.A. Fitness
La La Land
Kings Court
Los Gatos, CA 95032(4)(7)
 
1960
 
1998
 
79,000
 
$41.27
 
100 %
 
Lunardi's
CVS
La Alameda
Walnut Park, CA 90255(4)(8)(9)
 
2008
 
2017
 
245,000
 
$26.73
 
80%
 
Marshalls
Ross Dress For Less
CVS
Petco
Old Town Center
Los Gatos, CA 95030
 
1962, 1998
 
1997
 
97,000
 
$42.21
 
86 %
 
Anthropologie
Banana Republic
Gap
Olivo at Mission Hills
Mission Hills, CA 91345(5)
 
2018
 
2017
 
139,000
 
$31.38
 
100 %
 
Target
24 Hour Fitness
Ross Dress for Less
Plaza Del Sol
South El Monte, CA 91733(5)(9)
 
2009
 
2017
 
48,000
 
$23.27
 
100 %
 
Marshalls
Plaza El Segundo / The Point
El Segundo, CA 90245(5)(9)
 
2006-2007, 2016
 
2011/2013
 
502,000
 
$44.23
 
93 %
 
Whole Foods
Nordstrom Rack
HomeGoods
Dick's Sporting Goods
Multiple Restaurants
San Antonio Center
Mountain View, CA 94040(4)(7)
 
1958,
1964-1965,
1974-1975,
1995-1997
 
2015/2019
 
212,000
 
$15.90
 
94 %
 
Trader Joe's
Walmart 24 Hour Fitness
Santana Row
San Jose, CA 95128(4)(11)
 
2002, 2009, 2016
 
1997
 
895,000
 
$55.26
 
99 %
 
Crate & Barrel H&M Best Buy
Splunk
Multiple Restaurants

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Property, City, State, Zip Code
 
Year Completed
 
Year Acquired
 
Square Feet(1) /Apartment Units
 
Average Base Rent Per Square Foot(2)
 
Percentage Leased(3)
 
Principal Tenant(s)
Santana Row Residential
San Jose, CA 95128
 
2003-2006,
2011, 2014
 
1997/2012
 
 662 units
 
 N/A
 
94 %
 

Sylmar Towne Center
Sylmar, CA 91342(5)(9)
 
1973
 
2017
 
148,000
 
$15.92
 
89 %
 
Food4Less
CVS
Third Street Promenade
Santa Monica, CA 90401
 
1888-2000
 
1996-2000
 
209,000
 
$90.68
 
100 %
 
adidas
Banana Republic
Old Navy
J. Crew
Westgate Center
San Jose, CA 95129
 
1960-1966
 
2004
 
653,000
 
$19.72
 
99 %
 
Target
Nordstrom Rack
Nike Factory
TJ Maxx
Connecticut
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Bristol Plaza
Bristol, CT 06010
 
1959
 
1995
 
266,000
 
$13.94
 
87 %
 
Stop & Shop
TJ Maxx
Darien
Darien, CT 06820
 
1920-2009
 
2013/2018
 
92,000
 
$29.66
 
93 %
 
Stop & Shop
Equinox
Walgreens
 
 

 
2 Units
 
 N/A
 
100 %
 
Greenwich Avenue
Greenwich Avenue, CT 06830
 
1968
 
1995
 
36,000
 
$96.19
 
100 %
 
Saks Fifth Avenue
District of Columbia
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Friendship Center
Washington, DC 20015
 
1998
 
2001
 
119,000
 
$30.83
 
100 %
 
Marshalls
Nordstrom Rack
DSW
Maggiano's
Sam's Park & Shop
Washington, DC 20008
 
1930
 
1995
 
51,000
 
$39.22
 
94 %
 
Target
Florida
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
CocoWalk
Coconut Grove, FL 33133(5)(12)
 
1990/1994,
1922-1973
 
2015-2017
 
169,000
 
$19.84
 
77 %
 
Cinepolis Theaters
Youfit Health Club
Del Mar Village
Boca Raton, FL 33433
 
1982, 1994
& 2007
 
2008/2014
 
191,000
 
$19.10
 
92 %
 
Winn Dixie
CVS
L.A. Fitness
The Shops at Sunset Place
South Miami, FL 33143(5)(9)
 
1999
 
2015
 
523,000
 
$17.26
 
62 %
 
AMC
L.A. Fitness
Barnes & Noble
Restoration Hardware Outlet
Tower Shops
Davie, FL 33324
 
1989, 2017
 
2011/2014
 
426,000
 
$24.99
 
98 %
 
Trader Joe's
TJ Maxx
Ross Dress for Less
Best Buy
Ulta
Illinois
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Crossroads
Highland Park, IL 60035
 
1959
 
1993
 
168,000
 
$22.34
 
91 %
 
L.A. Fitness
Ulta
Binny's
Ferguson's Bath, Kitchen, & Lighting Gallery
Finley Square
Downers Grove, IL 60515
 
1974
 
1995
 
278,000
 
$15.73
 
98 %
 
Bed, Bath & Beyond
Buy Buy Baby
Michaels Portillo's
Garden Market
Western Springs, IL 60558
 
1958
 
1994
 
140,000
 
$14.14
 
99 %
 
Mariano's Fresh Market
Walgreens
Riverpoint Center
Chicago, IL 60614
 
1989, 2012
 
2017
 
211,000
 
$21.17
 
93 %
 
Jewel Osco
Marshalls
Old Navy
Maryland
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Bethesda Row
Bethesda, MD 20814(4)
 
1945-1991
2001, 2008
 
1993-2006/
2008/2010
 
536,000
 
$53.39
 
97 %
 
Giant Food
Apple
Equinox
Anthropologie
Multiple Restaurants
Bethesda Row Residential
Bethesda, MD 20814
 
2008
 
1993
 
 180 units
 
 N/A
 
96 %
 
 
Congressional Plaza
Rockville, MD 20852(5)
 
1965
 
1965
 
324,000
 
$38.51
 
97 %
 
The Fresh Market
Buy Buy Baby
Container Store
Ulta

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Property, City, State, Zip Code
 
Year Completed
 
Year Acquired
 
Square Feet(1) /Apartment Units
 
Average Base Rent Per Square Foot(2)
 
Percentage Leased(3)
 
Principal Tenant(s)
Congressional Plaza Residential
Rockville, MD 20852(5)
 
2003, 2016
 
1965
 
 194 units
 
 N/A
 
95 %
 
 
Courthouse Center
Rockville, MD 20852
 
1975
 
1997
 
38,000
 
$24.26
 
81 %
 
 
Federal Plaza
Rockville, MD 20852
 
1970
 
1989
 
250,000
 
$38.23
 
96 %
 
Trader Joe's
TJ Maxx
Micro Center
Ross Dress for Less
Gaithersburg Square
Gaithersburg, MD 20878
 
1966
 
1993
 
207,000
 
$28.91
 
96 %
 
Bed, Bath & Beyond
Ross Dress For Less
Ashley Furniture HomeStore
CVS
Governor Plaza
Glen Burnie, MD 21961
 
1963
 
1985
 
243,000
 
$20.18
 
98 %
 
Aldi
Dick's Sporting Goods
A.C. Moore
Laurel
Laurel, MD 20707
 
1956
 
1986
 
359,000
 
$22.75
 
97%
 
Giant Food
Marshalls
L.A. Fitness
Montrose Crossing
Rockville, MD 20852(9)
 
1960-1979,
1996, 2011
 
2011/2013
 
371,000
 
$32.35
 
100 %
 
Giant Food
Marshalls
Old Navy
Barnes & Noble
Bob's Discount Furniture
Perring Plaza
Baltimore, MD 21134
 
1963
 
1985
 
396,000
 
$14.93
 
99 %
 
Shoppers Food Warehouse
Home Depot
Micro Center
Burlington
Pike & Rose
North Bethesda, MD 20852(11)
 
1963, 2014, 2018
 
1982/2007/
2012
 
469,000
 
$40.09
 
99 %
 
iPic Theater
Porsche
Uniqlo
REI
Pinstripes Multiple Restaurants
Pike & Rose Residential
North Bethesda, MD 20852(11)
 
2014, 2016, 2018
 
1982/2007
 
 765 units
 
 N/A
 
97 %
 
 
Plaza Del Mercado
Silver Spring, MD 20906
 
1969
 
2004
 
117,000
 
$31.50
 
97 %
 
Aldi
CVS
L.A. Fitness
Quince Orchard
Gaithersburg, MD 20877(4)
 
1975
 
1993
 
266,000
 
$24.50
 
94 %
 
Aldi
HomeGoods
L.A. Fitness
Staples
Rockville Town Square
Rockville, MD 20852(4)
 
2006-2007
 
2006/2007
 
186,000
 
$30.49
 
84 %
 
Dawson's Market
CVS
Gold's Gym
Multiple Restaurants
Rollingwood Apartments
Silver Spring, MD 20910(9)
 
1960
 
1971
 
 282 units
 
 N/A
 
95 %
 
 
THE AVENUE at White Marsh
Baltimore, MD 21236(7)(9)
 
1997
 
2007
 
314,000
 
$24.23
 
96 %
 
AMC
Ulta
Old Navy
Barnes & Noble
The Shoppes at Nottingham Square
Baltimore, MD 21236
 
2005-2006
 
2007
 
32,000
 
$49.05
 
96 %
 
 
Towson Residential (Flats @703)
Baltimore, MD 21236
 
2017
 
2007
 
4,000
 
$71.41
 
100 %
 
 
 
 
 
 105 units
 
 N/A
 
91 %
 
White Marsh Other
Baltimore, MD 21236
 
1985
 
2007
 
70,000
 
$31.74
 
97 %
 
 
White Marsh Plaza
Baltimore, MD 21236
 
1987
 
2007
 
80,000
 
$22.64
 
96 %
 
Giant Food
Wildwood
Bethesda, MD 20814
 
1958
 
1969
 
87,000
 
$102.53
 
96 %
 
Balducci's
CVS
Flower Child
Massachusetts
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Assembly Row/
Assembly Square Marketplace
Somerville, MA 02145(11)
 
2005, 2014, 2018
 
2005-2011/
2013
 
805,000
 
$32.31
 
98 %
 
Trader Joe's
TJ Maxx
AMC
LEGOLAND Discovery Center
Multiple Restaurants
Assembly Row Residential
Somerville, MA 02145(11)
 
2018
 
2005-2011
 
 447 units
 
 N/A
 
98 %
 
 

23

Table of Contents                                            

Property, City, State, Zip Code
 
Year Completed
 
Year Acquired
 
Square Feet(1) /Apartment Units
 
Average Base Rent Per Square Foot(2)
 
Percentage Leased(3)
 
Principal Tenant(s)
Campus Plaza
Bridgewater, MA 02324
 
1970
 
2004
 
116,000
 
$16.89
 
97 %
 
Roche Bros.
Burlington
Chelsea Commons
Chelsea, MA 02150(9)
 
1962-1969,
2008
 
2006-2008
 
222,000
 
$12.74
 
91 %
 
Home Depot
Planet Fitness
Dedham Plaza
Dedham, MA 02026
 
1959
 
1993/2016
 
246,000
 
$17.18
 
91 %
 
Star Market
Planet Fitness
Linden Square
Wellesley, MA 02481
 
1960, 2008
 
2006
 
223,000
 
$49.43
 
96 %
 
Roche Bros.
CVS
 
 
 
 
 
7 Units
 
 N/A
 
100 %
 
North Dartmouth
North Dartmouth, MA 02747
 
2004
 
2006
 
48,000
 
$15.31
 
100 %
 
Stop & Shop
Queen Anne Plaza
Norwell, MA 02061
 
1967
 
1994
 
149,000
 
$18.63
 
100 %
 
Big Y Foods
TJ Maxx
HomeGoods
Saugus Plaza
Saugus, MA 01906
 
1976
 
1996
 
169,000
 
$17.18
 
100 %
 
Super Stop & Shop
Floor & Decor
Michigan
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Gratiot Plaza
Roseville, MI 48066
 
1964
 
1973
 
217,000
 
$12.55
 
100 %
 
Kroger
Bed, Bath & Beyond
Best Buy
DSW
New Jersey
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Brick Plaza
Brick Township, NJ 08723(4)
 
1958
 
1989
 
409,000
 
$22.50
 
82 %
 
Trader Joe's
AMC
HomeGoods
Ulta L.A. Fitness
Brook 35
Sea Grit, NJ 08750(5)(7)(9)
 
1986, 2004
 
2014
 
99,000
 
$38.58
 
96 %
 
Banana Republic
Gap
Williams-Sonoma
Ellisburg
Cherry Hill, NJ 08034
 
1959
 
1992
 
268,000
 
$16.70
 
90 %
 
Whole Foods
Buy Buy Baby
Stein Mart
Hoboken
Hoboken, NJ 07030(5)(9)(13)
 
1887-2006
 
2019
 
158,000
 
$54.99
 
95 %
 
CVS
New York Sports Club
Sephora Multiple Restaurants
 
 
 
 
 
123 Units
 
N/A
 
97 %
 
Mercer Mall
Lawrenceville, NJ 08648(4)
 
1975
 
2003/2017
 
550,000
 
$24.86
 
96 %
 
Shop Rite
Ross Dress for Less
Nordstrom Rack
Bed, Bath & Beyond
REI
The Grove at Shrewsbury
Shrewsbury, NJ 07702(5)(7)(9)
 
1988, 1993
& 2007
 
2014
 
192,000
 
$48.29
 
97 %
 
Lululemon
Anthropologie
Pottery Barn
Williams-Sonoma
Troy Hills
Parsippany-Troy, NJ 07054
 
1966
 
1980
 
211,000
 
$23.30
 
100 %
 
Target
L.A. Fitness Michaels
New York
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Fresh Meadows
Queens, NY 11365
 
1949
 
1997
 
404,000
 
$35.40
 
99 %
 
Island of Gold
AMC
Kohl's
Michaels
Georgetowne Shopping Center
Brooklyn, NY 11234
 
1969, 2006, 2015
 
2019
 
147,000
 
$39.98
 
90 %
 
Fairway Market
Five Below IHOP
Greenlawn Plaza
Greenlawn, NY 11743
 
1975, 2004
 
2006
 
106,000
 
$19.02
 
96 %
 
Greenlawn Farms
Tuesday Morning
Hauppauge
Hauppauge, NY 11788
 
1963
 
1998
 
133,000
 
$33.60
 
80 %
 
Shop Rite
Huntington
Huntington, NY 11746
 
1962
 
1988/2007/ 2015
 
263,000
 
$23.84
 
81 %
 
Nordstrom Rack
Buy Buy Baby
Michaels
Ulta
Huntington Square
East Northport, NY 11731(4)
 
1980, 2007
 
2010
 
74,000
 
$29.46
 
93 %
 
Barnes & Noble

24

Table of Contents                                            

Property, City, State, Zip Code
 
Year Completed
 
Year Acquired
 
Square Feet(1) /Apartment Units
 
Average Base Rent Per Square Foot(2)
 
Percentage Leased(3)
 
Principal Tenant(s)
Melville Mall
Huntington, NY 11747(4)
 
1974
 
2006
 
239,000
 
$26.10
 
100%
 
Uncle Giuseppe's Marketplace
Marshalls
Dick's Sporting Goods
Field & Stream
Macy's Backstage
North Carolina
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Eastgate Crossing
Chapel Hill, NC 27514
 
1963
 
1986
 
158,000
 
$28.23
 
89 %
 
Trader Joe's
Ulta
Stein Mart
Petco
Pennsylvania
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Andorra
Philadelphia, PA 19128
 
1953
 
1988
 
266,000
 
$14.52
 
87 %
 
Acme Markets
Kohl's
L.A. Fitness
Staples
Bala Cynwyd
Bala Cynwyd, PA 19004
 
1955
 
1993
 
294,000
 
$25.03
 
98 %
 
Acme Markets
Lord & Taylor
Michaels
L.A. Fitness
Flourtown
Flourtown, PA 19031
 
1957
 
1980
 
156,000
 
$23.11
 
99 %
 
Giant Food
Movie Tavern
Lancaster
Lancaster, PA 17601(4)
 
1958
 
1980
 
127,000
 
$19.17
 
82 %
 
Giant Food
Langhorne Square
Levittown, PA 19056
 
1966
 
1985
 
227,000
 
$17.22
 
99 %
 
Redner's Warehouse Markets
Marshalls
Planet Fitness
Lawrence Park
Broomall, PA 19008
 
1972
 
1980/2017
 
363,000
 
$22.38
 
98 %
 
Acme Markets
TJ Maxx
HomeGoods
Barnes & Noble
Northeast
Philadelphia, PA 19114
 
1959
 
1983
 
228,000
 
$20.26
 
91 %
 
Marshalls
Ulta
A.C. Moore
Town Center of New Britain
New Britain, PA 18901
 
1969
 
2006
 
124,000
 
$9.31
 
87 %
 
Giant Food
Rite Aid
Dollar Tree
Willow Grove
Willow Grove, PA 19090
 
1953
 
1984
 
211,000
 
$18.15
 
91 %
 
Marshalls
HomeGoods
Barnes & Noble
Wynnewood
Wynnewood, PA 19096
 
1948
 
1996
 
251,000
 
$28.66
 
100 %
 
Giant Food
Bed, Bath & Beyond
Old Navy
DSW
 
 
 
 
 
9 Units
 
 N/A
 
67 %
 
Virginia
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
29th Place
Charlottesville, VA 22091(9)
 
1975-2001
 
2007
 
169,000
 
$18.81
 
98 %
 
HomeGoods
DSW
Stein Mart
Staples
Barcoft Plaza
Falls Church, VA 22041
 
1963, 1972, 1990, & 2000
 
2006/2007/ 2016
 
114,000
 
$26.51
 
95 %
 
Harris Teeter
Barracks Road
Charlottesville, VA 22905
 
1958
 
1985
 
500,000
 
$27.78
 
97 %
 
Harris Teeter
Kroger
Anthropologie
Nike
Bed, Bath & Beyond
Old Navy
Fairfax Junction
Fairfax, VA 22030
 
1981, 2000
 
2019
 
75,000
 
$21.23
 
100 %
 
Aldi
CVS
Planet Fitness
Falls Plaza
Falls Church, VA 22046
 
1960-1962
 
1967/1972
 
144,000
 
$35.68
 
94 %
 
Giant Food
CVS
Staples
Graham Park Plaza
Fairfax, VA 22042
 
1971
 
1983
 
132,000
 
$37.04
 
93 %
 
Giant Food
Idylwood Plaza
Falls Church, VA 22030
 
1991
 
1994
 
73,000
 
$48.71
 
100 %
 
Whole Foods

25

Table of Contents                                            

Property, City, State, Zip Code
 
Year Completed