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September 16, 2020 - Lenders eager for certain construction projects, but take conservative approach

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NASBP SmartBrief
Lenders eager for certain construction projects, but take conservative approach | Judge: Companies can abandon Md. P3 light-rail project | Utah regulators want coal company's surety bond to clean coal-paved lot
Created for NPi6miayvd@nie.podam.pl |  Web Version
September 16, 2020
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Leading News
The coronavirus pandemic has created a lender's market with regard to financing commercial construction projects, according to experts. Lenders are taking a conservative approach in this area, but they are willing to lend for projects in resilient asset classes, such as multifamily and industrial properties, experts say.
Full Story: The Commercial Observer (New York City) (9/11) 
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A Maryland judge has allowed builders of Maryland's delayed Purple Line light-rail project to leave a $5.6 billion public-private partnership with state transit officials in light of unpaid cost overruns totaling roughly $800 million. The state can still reach a settlement on the project's overruns, but it might be forced to complete the line itself or find another contractor.
Full Story: The Baltimore Sun (tiered subscription model) (9/10) 
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Surety Bond or Letter of Credit: What's the Difference?
Surety bonds and letters of credit (LOCs) provide risk management for construction or development projects. It helps to understand their differences in order to know which one would work best for the circumstance. There are also differences in cost you should consider. Read more...
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Industry News
Utah regulators want coal company's surety bond to clean coal-paved lot
(Ian Forsyth/Getty Images)
The Utah Division of Oil, Gas and Mining is seeking to use a coal company's surety bond to pay for the cleanup of a parking lot that was paved with coal waste that the company unlawfully sold to a nearby business. However, the division's board has rejected the request.
Full Story: The Salt Lake Tribune (Salt Lake City) (9/8) 
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The Westmont Borough of Johnstown, Pa., has filed a lawsuit against the engineer on a sewer project in an attempt to recover at least part of a $2 million arbitration award. The borough decided against the options of seeking payment through the contractor's performance bond or appealing the arbitration ruling.
Full Story: The Tribune-Democrat (Johnstown, Pa.) (9/9) 
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Risk & Compliance
A federal court in Massachusetts recently held that a general contractor and subcontractor were not covered as additional insureds under a builder's risk policy held by a construction project owner. Such failure to confirm coverage "may leave a party exposed to having its additional insured coverage determined by a judge instead of among the construction project participants and their respective insurance carriers, as intended," an attorney writes.
Full Story: The National Law Review/Robinson & Cole (9/9) 
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Association News
NASBP Blog: NASBP members to present Sept. 24, 25 during SBA Surety Bond Guarantee Program 50th anniversary celebration
NASBP Blog: NASBP members to present Sept. 24, 25 during SBA Surety Bond Guarantee Program 50th anniversary celebration
McCallum, left, and Downey (NASBP)
The US Small Business Administration is celebrating the 50th anniversary of the Surety Bond Guarantee Program with a two-day virtual conference on Thursday, Sept. 24, and Friday, Sept. 25. NASBP is proud to be a sponsor of the program. In this NASBP blog post, you will find a detailed look at the program and the NASBP members and affiliates speaking at the two-day event. The Friday, Sept. 25, session at noon Eastern features NASBP CEO Mark McCallum, NASBP Small & Emerging Business Committee Chair Chris Downey of Downey & Co., and other panelists discussing the future of the surety bond industry and the SBA. The panel is titled "OSG and the Next 50 Years." Registration is free; review the full schedule. Read more.
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Sept. NASBP Virtual Event features regional Virtual Steering Committee Meetings
Sept. NASBP Virtual Event features regional Virtual Steering Committee Meetings
(NASBP)
Only one week until the September NASBP Virtual Event: Preparing for the Future Nationally and Regionally! We hope you will join us from 1 p.m. to 4:20 p.m. Eastern on Wednesday, Sept. 23, for two keynote presentations and three breakout sessions with a regional focus. In addition, on Tuesday, Sept. 22, the day prior to the Virtual Event, NASBP will hold regional Virtual Steering Committee Meetings, hosted by the NASBP Regional Directors. These are normally held at the fall Regional Meetings and give the membership the opportunity to discuss current industry topics and challenges at the local level. All NASBP members, affiliates and associates are invited to participate in these Virtual Steering Committee Meetings. The Regions 8, 9, 10 & 11 meeting will be at 11 a.m. Eastern/10 a.m. Central; the Regions 4, 5, 6 & 7 meeting will be at 2 p.m. Eastern/1 p.m. Central; and Regions 1, 2 & 3 meeting will be at 2 p.m. Mountain/1 p.m. Pacific. Register now to make the most of the Steering Committee meetings and the September Virtual Event! Registration is free to NASBP members; nonmembers pay a nominal fee.
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Part 2 of NASBP podcast "Let's Get Surety" episode on rural broadband access looks to the future
Part 2 of NASBP podcast "Let's Get Surety" episode on rural broadband access looks to the future
LeClair, left, and Byrd (NASBP)
NASBP podcast "Let's Get Surety" features "Rural Broadband -- Legislation to Connect America -- Part 2 of 2." Guests Larry LeClair, NASBP's Director of Government Relations, and John "JB" Byrd, representing The National Society of Professional Surveyors, deliver more valuable information about rural broadband access. LeClair and Byrd discuss draft legislation language that NASBP and NSPS are pursuing and legislative action that may be proposed in the near future. Access this and other "Let's Get Surety" episodes from any of these systems: Apple Podcasts, Google Podcasts, Spotify, Stitcher or SuretyLearn. Be guaranteed to succeed!
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Trends & Technology
Contractors that have made it through the initial months of the coronavirus pandemic and have even seen growth are casting a critical eye on the coming year and bracing for difficulties yet to develop. Some of them offer strategies for how to stay productive and efficient in 2021.
Full Story: Construction Dive (9/8) 
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