Freehold, New Jersey's largest mall, has hired former Citigroup CEO and former White House economic adviser Robert Rector as the new CEO of its new freehold, sunset and sunrise malls.Rector will oversee the development of the new mall, the first of its kind in the country.The freehold mall is in Sun City, a suburb of New York City, and has about 700,000 square feet of space, including more than 60...
Shopping malls are popular with people in the US, and the country has seen a rise in shopping malls in recent years.
But the new research suggests that not everyone likes them, and people who live in the United States are increasingly rejecting them.
One of the biggest factors behind this is the idea that malls are often crowded and dangerous.
People in the study, conducted by researchers at the University of California, San Diego, said that while the malls might be “a safe place for people to go to relax”, people living in the cities that used to be home to them were often not comfortable there.
The researchers looked at data from 1,500 people who had moved to the US from around the world.
They were then asked about their feelings about shopping malls and whether they would be willing to return to them.
The study found that the people who were most likely to be leaving the mall were people who did not like it or felt that it was unsafe.
This was true for both males and females, although those who were leaving were more likely to have a lower level of income and higher levels of depression.
This is a big shift from just two years ago, when a study published in the Journal of Public Policy Research showed that people in suburban areas were more willing to move to the cities than people in urban areas.
They are also more likely than their rural counterparts to be living in poverty.
“People are feeling a lot more secure in the suburbs, which is a huge change from the past two years,” said lead author Elizabeth T. Buehler, a doctoral student in the department of psychology at UC San Diego.
Buehler and her colleagues say they think this change is because people are feeling more secure around the clock, and they are more willing and able to make plans.
“I think it’s partly because people have less to worry about with the economy and they’re less stressed out about going to the mall,” she said.
The authors suggest that people are willing to leave the malls because they want to avoid feeling lonely.
“Mall dwellers want to be connected, and in order to do that, they’re looking for places that are welcoming,” Buehl said.
“I think this is a great way to create a sense of community, of community spirit, and to help people stay connected,” she added.
The researchers also found that people who moved to suburban areas had a lower happiness level, more depression and less self-esteem than people who stayed in urban centres.
The reasons for these differences are not clear, but the authors say that the mall may have a role to play in helping to create greater social connections in the area.
“It may also be a place to connect with others, where people can hang out and play,” Bueshler said.
“And that might be really good for them.”
The authors say their research will help to understand why people are leaving malls, but they also say that they hope their study will inspire people to explore other options.
“We want to encourage people to consider other options in the future,” Bühler said, “so we can figure out how to create communities of all kinds.”
The research is published in PLOS ONE.