Paula zahn dating
There, behind heavy brass doors in a small paneled lobby with an arched ceiling and marble floors, waits the building's doorman, dressed in a smart dusky-blue double-breasted uniform, matching blue cap, and white gloves.
To passersby moving at New York's speed of life, however, there is little that makes 927 Fifth Avenue stand out from all the other well-manicured buildings situated along the city's central thoroughfare, and that is how its residents like it.
The reasons for acceptance or rejection are rarely given, however, and the board's decision is always final. The co-op board, in its choice of whom to allow into the ranks, sets the tone of the building, and, as with a lot of Gold Coast buildings, the board at 927 Fifth values privacy to the point of invisibility.
"What they'd like is just another nice Jewish couple—no one with pretensions, no one who's social," says one real-estate broker familiar with the building. They happen to have two"—that would be CNN anchor Paula Zahn and Mary Tyler Moore, who, at press time, was in the process of selling her place—"but they prefer not having celebrities.…
What they really like is a normal kind of bourgeois."According to the broker, the bourgeoisie who desire to live at 927 Fifth Avenue must demonstrate that they have liquidity equal to at least four times the price of the apartment they're planning to buy.
Because there are only 10 residences in the building—one to a floor, except for a lone duplex—they're rarely on the market, but, hypothetically speaking, a potential buyer would need to show between million and 0 million in the bank, now that prices in the building are creeping toward the million mark.
The result was a maelstrom of the kind of publicity that the building most despised.
In real-estate parlance, 927 Fifth is a cooperative apartment—known more informally as a co-op—in which those who live in the building do not technically own their apartments but rather own "shares" based on the amount of space they occupy in the building.