Clipper Realty Inc
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Real Estate : Equity Real Estate Investment Trusts (REITs) | Small Cap Blend
Company profile

Clipper Realty, Inc. is a real estate investment trust, which acquires, owns, manages, operates and repositions multi-family residential and commercial properties in the New York metropolitan area, with a portfolio in Manhattan and Brooklyn. The Company's segments include Commercial and Residential. As of June 30, 2016, it owned two residential/retail rental properties at 50 Murray Street and 53 Park Place in the Tribeca neighborhood of Manhattan, referred to as the Tribeca House properties. As of June 30, 2016, it also owned a residential property complex in the East Flatbush neighborhood of Brooklyn consisting of 59 buildings, referred to as the Flatbush Gardens properties or complex. As of June 30, 2016, it owned two primarily commercial properties in Downtown Brooklyn (one of which included 36 residential apartment units), referred to as the 141 Livingston Street property and the 250 Livingston Street property, and also owned the Aspen property.

Day's Change
0.12 (1.49%)
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Today's volume of 12,952 shares is on pace to be much lighter than CLPR's 10-day average volume of 82,968 shares.


UPDATE: In One Chart: The explosion in electric-vehicle funding, valuation and trading

3:29 pm ET March 15, 2021 (MarketWatch)

By Jeremy C. Owens and Tomi Kilgore

At least $28 billion flowed into public and private electric-vehicle companies, while even more went to autonomous-vehicle tech amid an uprising for blank-check companies

Electric-vehicle stocks suffered a correction early in 2021, but still appear to be popular investment targets that retain much of their shocking 2020 increases in valuation while putting billions in funding to use.

Two pure-play EV companies with autonomous ambitions, Tesla Inc. (TSLA) and Nio Inc. (NIO), came into 2020 with a combined market cap just shy of $80 billion; by the end of the year, Nio was worth almost that much on its own, Tesla's market capitalization had jumped to more than $650 billion, and two other Chinese EV companies -- Li Auto Inc. (LI) and Xpeng Inc. (XPEV) -- had joined the party with initial public offerings. In total, the four companies ended 2020 valued by the market at over $800 billion, more than 10 times their combined market cap at the beginning of the year, according to figures from Dow Jones Market Data Group.

Don't miss: Billions poured into electric-vehicle companies, but much more will be needed before the auto industry changes (

The two IPOs joined with stock and debt offerings from Tesla and Nio to generate more than $15 billion in funding to those four public EV companies in 2020, but even more money went into other EV and autonomous-technology companies. CB Insights tracked more than $20 billion in funding to those two sectors in 2020 -- $12.8 billion for EV companies and $7.3 billion for AV tech, both records.

Money also poured into special-purpose acquisition companies, or SPACs, which raise money and then seek to merge with startups to create a public company. CB Insights tracked 22 SPAC mergers in the autos and mobility sector in 2020, the majority focused on electric vehicles, and there are plenty more on the hunt in 2021. The most prominent SPAC deals have been for U.S. electric-vehicle manufacturers -- like Fisker Inc. (FSR) and Lucid Motors, which is in the process of combining with SPAC Churchill Capital Corp. IV (CCIV) -- but spread out to AV tech as well, including big bets on LiDAR such as Velodyne Lidar Inc. (VLDR)

As these SPAC deals multiply, Tesla and the other already public companies are losing some of their gains: As of Monday, Tesla stock was basically even in 2021 trading despite a sharp drop in late February and early March, while its Chinese competitors had not bounced back all the way: Nio had lost 7.3% so far this year, Li was 9.8% lower and XPeng had fallen 17.8%.

The Tesla bubble: Bets on electric cars and the rise of SPACs have led to a new version of the dot-com boom, columnist Therese Poletti writes (

Trading volumes for these stocks have mostly continued at levels that ramped up tremendously in the second half of 2020, however, and they have even accelerated in some cases.

For example, the dollar value of Tesla shares traded averaged $20.02 billion a day in 2020, a near eightfold increase from the daily average of $2.55 billion in 2019. In comparison, the daily average of SPDR S&P 500 exchange-traded fund (SPY) shares traded a day rose 51.3% to $30.72 billion.

The difference, however, is that while the average daily value (ADV) of the ETF traded in the second half of 2020 was $23.73 billion, or down 37.4% from $37.89 billion in the first half when markets were more volatile as the COVID-19 pandemic took hold, the ADV of Tesla shares traded jumped 111.7% to $27.07 billion in the second half, from $12.79 billion in the first six months of the year.

So far in 2021, the ADV of Tesla shares traded was $31.34 billion in January and $21.85 billion in February, above the 2020 ADV, while the ADV of the ETF traded of $27.81 billion in January and $26.60 billion in February, both below the 2020 ADV traded.

Elsewhere in the EV space, the ADV of Nio stock traded was $2.57 billion in 2020, up from $133.9 million in 2019, while ADV for the second half of 2020 was $4.78 billion, or 149.0% higher than the first half of 2020 ADV of $300.7 million.

General Motors Co. (GM), which announced in March 2020 that it was going all-in in electric vehicles (, saw its ADV of shares traded rise 39.5% to $459.6 million in 2020 from $329.4 million in 2019, with 2H20 ADV of $499.3 million rising 19.2% above 1H20 ADV of $419.0 million.

-Jeremy C. Owens; 415-439-6400;


(END) Dow Jones Newswires

March 15, 2021 15:29 ET (19:29 GMT)

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