Auctions start in Arkansas on Monday for a $200 million sale of a once-forgotten real estate property

The next step in the sale of the once-great Arkansas real estate market is a big one.

The state’s real estate agency, the Alabama Land Bank, on Monday started auctions for the property formerly known as the Alabaster Mansion, which is now a luxury apartment complex.

The Alabasters had been living in a home on the outskirts of town for more than a century before the property was demolished in the early 1980s.

The property has a $150 million value and sits just off Interstate 35.

The new owner of the property, a real estate investor named Larry Alabasting, is hoping to make the deal through an intermediary and has said he wants to move the Alabalaster to a new location in downtown Huntsville, which would allow the sale to be completed as quickly as possible.

In recent years, the Alabaasters, who own several properties in Alabama, have been involved in several real estate deals in other parts of the country.

In 2017, they purchased a $30 million property on the Mississippi River, which was then named the Alamo.

The two properties are now valued at $50 million and $70 million, respectively.

The current owner, former Huntsville mayor and former Alabastasent Paul Smith, plans to build a hotel, restaurants, retail, and other buildings on the property.

Alabasing is also seeking to move some of the Alaboasters properties to a more urban location.

Smith, a former Birmingham mayor, owns several properties, including the former Alamo complex, which sold for $3.5 million in 2012.

In January, Smith said he was moving the Alarasts property to Huntsville.

Smith has been the subject of an ethics complaint from the Huntsville Ethics Commission over his business dealings, which include being involved in multiple real estate transactions and an agreement with a Chinese investment firm to buy the Albaraster mansion in 2011 for $2.2 million.

The complaint claims Smith’s conduct was unlawful and that he was not “fully informed” of the potential purchase.

The ethics complaint was filed against Smith in March.

Smith told he has not yet decided where the property will go.

He has not responded to requests for comment from The Associated Press.

How one Arizona real estate investor’s ‘real estate unicorn’ is worth more than $1.5 million in debt

Barrington Real Estate Investors is a multi-million dollar company that specializes in buying and selling commercial real estate in the Phoenix-area, but the founder and owner is a former investment banker at a bank that went under in 2008.

Barrington, like many of the others on this list, has been in trouble with regulators in the past.

The bank received a $1 billion loan in 2009 from the Department of Housing and Urban Development and a $500 million loan from the Federal Housing Administration.

A year later, the bank was fined $1 million by the U.S. Department of Justice for a scheme in which it illegally used its leverage to buy mortgage-backed securities and mortgage-related loans for low-income and minority households.

The lender also admitted it had a $30 million loss in 2010.

In 2016, the agency fined Barrington for a fraud scheme, including the sale of $250 million in mortgage-linked securities to people who were not qualified borrowers.

That was one of three violations it levied against the company.

But the real estate company said the violations were not related to the $250-million mortgage sale and said that it was the government’s fault that it took the bank’s loans and sold them at a loss.

The company’s stock dropped by more than 30% in 2016.

But it rallied back to $100 a share in September.

The company’s shares were valued at $1,000 in August and traded at about $1 each on Monday.

This is the latest in a string of financial troubles for Barrington.

Last year, it announced it had to close several of its offices and put hundreds of employees out of work.

In June, the company was hit with a $6.5 billion fine by the Office of Thrift Supervision, the federal agency charged with supervising banks for their actions with the federal Housing and Economic Recovery Act of 2008.

The office fined Barrettes $1 in each of the previous three years, and it had been under investigation for nearly two years.

The department said in June that it expected to take additional enforcement action against Barrington in 2018.