A Condo on New York’s Billionaires’ Row Sells for Around $80 Million

The seller of the 220 Central Park South unit is an entity linked to Suna Said’s Nima Capital

The Billionaires’ Row tower 220 Central Park South has logged a roughly $80 million sale. Dorothy Hong for The Wall Street Journal

An apartment on Billionaires’ Row in New York is selling for around $80 million, making it one of the priciest deals in the city so far this year, according to two people familiar with the situation.

The apartment is located at the condominium 220 Central Park South. The seller was a company tied to New York-based Nima Capital, an investment firm headed by entrepreneur Suna Said, according to property records and people familiar with the situation. Said couldn’t immediately be reached for comment.

Suna Said, pictured in 2015, heads the investment company Nima Capital. Photo: Patrick T. Fallon/Bloomberg

The entity paid $65.59 million for the Central Park-facing apartment in 2020, records show. The buyer couldn’t be determined.

The unit spans close to 8,000 square feet, according to the building’s offering plan. 

The deal is the latest in a string of major resales at 220 Central Park South, which is widely regarded as the city’s most prestigious condominium building. Residents of the building, designed by Robert A.M. Stern Architects, have access to private dining rooms, an athletic club, a juice bar, a basketball court and a golf simulator. Last year, billionaire investor Daniel Och sold a penthouse at the building for about $190 million, roughly double what he paid just over two years prior.

The seller was represented in the deal by Adam Modlin of Modlin Group and Paige Nelson of Douglas Elliman. Maggie Gold Seelig of MGS Group Real Estate represented the buyer.

Said and her husband, Scott Maslin, recently purchased a roughly $45 million Silicon Valley compound from former JetBlue chairman Joel Peterson, The Wall Street Journal reported. Maslin is a founder of real-estate investment firm Woodglen Investments.

What to Read Next
Real Estate

He Could Have Upsized. Instead, He Spent Over $1 Million Turning His Bachelor Pad Into a Family Home.

By Ruth Bloomfield | Photography by Vanessa Berberian for The Wall Street Journal
May 27

Ugh. Do I Really Need a New Roof Right Now?

By Kris Frieswick
May 28