As a First Vice President in our data center solutions group, Stuart focuses on on helping clients navigate colocation sourcing and purchasing across North America.
Stuart joined CBRE from IBM, where he served as the Global Data Center and Strategy lead and was responsible for all IBM data center transactions globally, which included 500-plus locations, 480MW, and 4.9 million square feet of raised floor. Prior to IBM, Stuart led business development at Cyrus One and launched the firm’s federal program, forming strategic partnerships with multiple federal agencies seeking data center space in Northern Virginia.
Today, Stuart specializes in helping tenants in the Artificial Intelligence and Federal space.
Stuart is a graduate of the University of Arizona and a member of the Northern Virginia Technology Council, Data Center and Cloud Committee.
Bachelor degree in Political Science and History from the University of Arizona
Pro Affiliations / Accreditations
Northern Virginia Technology Council
Real Estate Solutions for Data Centers
CBRE’s Northern Virginia Data Center team is the largest and most active data center brokerage team in the United States with 100% dedication to the data center space and expertise in tenant representation, agency leasing, land sales and capital markets. Our extensive experience across all business lines affords us a unique perspective and unmatched knowledge with the ability to recognize critical trends. We partner with clients throughout North America to provide in-depth knowledge and data-driven solutions that is unparalleled in the data center space.
Throughout our team’s partnership, we have advised on 450+ MW of leases, $20B in investment sales, and sold 5,000+ acres of land in Northern Virginia, with $1.2B in land sales over the last 24 months.
Stuart Dyer recently spoke with the Potomac Officers Club in an exclusive Executive Spotlight interview to share industry advice, lessons learned and key achievements from his career thus far in the federal landscape.
The period of monster data center acquisitions with prices north of $10B may be nearing its end — at least in the U.S. — but experts say the pace of merger and acquisition activity in the data center industry will continue, even if the deals become smaller.
Most people don’t give data centers a second thought — or even know what they are — until one affects their lives. In Northern Virginia, though, a lot of people do a lot of thinking about data centers.