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Donald Trump's New York real estate empire, mapped

These are all of the New York City properties that bear the President's name

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The name Donald Trump means a lot of things—most of them not particularly good—to a lot of people, but now, it will forever be enmeshed with the country's highest office. And though Trump has said that he will step back from day-to-day operations of his eponymous real estate company while he holds the office of President, the Trump Organization still owns properties in 19 cities across the globe. New York, of course, is where he is most prominent, with no less than nine properties in his name (typically in large, gaudy, gold letters). With that in mind, let's take a look at the buildings owned by Trump in his home state.

You'll notice that Coney Island's Trump Village is not on the map—that's because it was named for Donald's father, Fred Trump.—Reporting by —Wesley Yiin

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Trump International Hotel & Tower New York

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You've definitely heard of and seen this one before——the striated glass and steel building, rising high above Columbus Circle, is hard to miss. It holds a 167-room hotel, as well as 158 luxury condos, which have celebrity residents galore.

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Trump Tower

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With both office space and residential units, Trump Tower is one of the most well-known addresses in the city. The Fifth Avenue building unabashedly caters to "public figures" and has been called home by the likes of restaurateur Jeffrey Chodorow and composer Andrew Lloyd Webber. But "home" may be more of a concept than a reality for Trump Tower buyers——a recent report found that most of Trump Tower's units generally sit vacant, as fewer than half of the condos are primary residences.

Eric Urquhart / Shutterstock.com

610 Park Avenue

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This Upper East Side condo building once housed Nautica founder David Chu and chef and restaurateur Daniel Boulud, whose famed eponymous dining establishment still occupies the first floor. Way earlier, the building was home to the historic Mayflower Hotel.

Trump Palace

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Mr. Trump, never one to choose subtlety, built himself the tallest building in the Upper East Side with this holding (though it may soon be eclipsed by a new condo tower). This building offers condos and townhouses, and it even has its own garden park. However, this "palace" has not been without its mishaps and tragedies. Most recently, media personality Keith Olbermann sold his Trump Palace condo, noting that he got out with "90% of my money and 100% of my soul."

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Trump Park Avenue

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Some of New York's priciest rentals and condos are in this Upper East Side building. The current or former home of celebrities like Yankees star Alex Rodriguez, this building contains some pretty absurd apartments.

Trump Place

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Not to be mistaken with its "royal" cousin on the east side, Trump Place (aka Riverside South) is perhaps more palatial than any of Trump's other properties in New York. The condo development spans more than 10 blocks along Riverside Drive, offering spectacular views of the Hudson River. Celebrity residents have included A-list actor Bruce Willis and NBA star Dikembe Mutombo. After tenants petitioned to "Dump the Trump Name" on three of the buildings, it was changed and the moniker removed from those structures.

Trump Parc

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Trump Parc occupies the site of the former Barbizon Plaza Hotel and contains luxury condominiums that offer great views of Central Park. Trump bought the property in 1988, and he brought in architect Frank Williams (who also designed Trump Place) to modernize the Art Deco building. It has more than 400 condos, 30 of which are currently available for sale or rent.

Trump Parc East

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Directly to the east of Trump Parc, is Trump Parc East (bet you couldn't figure that one out), which Trumped converted into apartments in 1997. Previously, the building had functioned as a hotel. At one point, the penthouse was on the market for a mindboggling $38 million, but unsurprisingly, it did not sell.

Trump World Tower

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This sleek glass midtown building is arguably the most luxurious of Trump's New York properties, with some of the priciest and most breathtaking residences in the city (the penthouse has a waterfall, for crying out loud!). Celebrities like Derek Jeter have been residents as well. But after you're finished ogling the most expensive of Trump World's units, check out some of these funnier episodes that have transpired within the very same walls. It's nice to remember that the ultra-rich are still oh-so-flawed.

Trump Plaza

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Trump no longer owns this apartment tower (though he still owns two condos in the building), but it still holds his name. And according to the building's PR team, brokers still use the Trump name for marketing, and "buyers still give it a lot of cache." Trump developed the building in the 1980s, and it was recently in the news because the board bought the building's land lease.

Trump SoHo New York

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Trump Soho, built as a condo-hotel, is the only downtown residential property with Trump's name, though the man himself no longer has any equity in the development——which is probably a good thing for him since it has struggled through lawsuits and foreclosures due to dissatisfied tenants and, now, unpopularity in the market. Trump Soho's other scandalous claim to fame? The building was featured in Martin Scorsese's The Wolf of Wall Street as the location where an up-and-coming Jordan Belfort (played by Leonardo DiCaprio) receives advice from an unlikely mentor over lunch.

Andriy Prokopenko/Curbed Flickr Pool

40 Wall Street

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At 70 stories, 40 Wall Street, aka The Manhattan Company Building, was the tallest building in the world when it was completed in 1930 (but only for a few months; then the Chrysler surpassed it). Trump bought the place during his 1990s heyday, and obviously renamed it The Trump Building. He planned to convert the top into condos, but that never happened. It remains an office building, and it houses many "high-profile" tenants … including, according to a recent Bloomberg report, several folks with criminal ties. Trump tried to sell the building in 2003, and has claimed multiple times that he bought it for $1 million, which is very unlikely.

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1290 Avenue of the Americas

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1290 Avenue of the Americas stretches from 51st to 52nd street and serves as a luxury office building. Recently renovated to LEED standards, the building made a cameo in Trump's announcement speech for his presidential candidacy. Apparently, he won the chunk of the building that he owns from China in a war.

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Trump International Hotel & Tower New York

robert cicchetti / Shutterstock.com

You've definitely heard of and seen this one before——the striated glass and steel building, rising high above Columbus Circle, is hard to miss. It holds a 167-room hotel, as well as 158 luxury condos, which have celebrity residents galore.

robert cicchetti / Shutterstock.com

Trump Tower

Eric Urquhart / Shutterstock.com

With both office space and residential units, Trump Tower is one of the most well-known addresses in the city. The Fifth Avenue building unabashedly caters to "public figures" and has been called home by the likes of restaurateur Jeffrey Chodorow and composer Andrew Lloyd Webber. But "home" may be more of a concept than a reality for Trump Tower buyers——a recent report found that most of Trump Tower's units generally sit vacant, as fewer than half of the condos are primary residences.

Eric Urquhart / Shutterstock.com

610 Park Avenue

This Upper East Side condo building once housed Nautica founder David Chu and chef and restaurateur Daniel Boulud, whose famed eponymous dining establishment still occupies the first floor. Way earlier, the building was home to the historic Mayflower Hotel.

Trump Palace

Michael Skalski/PropertyShark

Mr. Trump, never one to choose subtlety, built himself the tallest building in the Upper East Side with this holding (though it may soon be eclipsed by a new condo tower). This building offers condos and townhouses, and it even has its own garden park. However, this "palace" has not been without its mishaps and tragedies. Most recently, media personality Keith Olbermann sold his Trump Palace condo, noting that he got out with "90% of my money and 100% of my soul."

Michael Skalski/PropertyShark

Trump Park Avenue

Some of New York's priciest rentals and condos are in this Upper East Side building. The current or former home of celebrities like Yankees star Alex Rodriguez, this building contains some pretty absurd apartments.

Trump Place

Not to be mistaken with its "royal" cousin on the east side, Trump Place (aka Riverside South) is perhaps more palatial than any of Trump's other properties in New York. The condo development spans more than 10 blocks along Riverside Drive, offering spectacular views of the Hudson River. Celebrity residents have included A-list actor Bruce Willis and NBA star Dikembe Mutombo. After tenants petitioned to "Dump the Trump Name" on three of the buildings, it was changed and the moniker removed from those structures.

Trump Parc

Trump Parc occupies the site of the former Barbizon Plaza Hotel and contains luxury condominiums that offer great views of Central Park. Trump bought the property in 1988, and he brought in architect Frank Williams (who also designed Trump Place) to modernize the Art Deco building. It has more than 400 condos, 30 of which are currently available for sale or rent.

Trump Parc East

Directly to the east of Trump Parc, is Trump Parc East (bet you couldn't figure that one out), which Trumped converted into apartments in 1997. Previously, the building had functioned as a hotel. At one point, the penthouse was on the market for a mindboggling $38 million, but unsurprisingly, it did not sell.

Trump World Tower

This sleek glass midtown building is arguably the most luxurious of Trump's New York properties, with some of the priciest and most breathtaking residences in the city (the penthouse has a waterfall, for crying out loud!). Celebrities like Derek Jeter have been residents as well. But after you're finished ogling the most expensive of Trump World's units, check out some of these funnier episodes that have transpired within the very same walls. It's nice to remember that the ultra-rich are still oh-so-flawed.

Trump Plaza

Trump no longer owns this apartment tower (though he still owns two condos in the building), but it still holds his name. And according to the building's PR team, brokers still use the Trump name for marketing, and "buyers still give it a lot of cache." Trump developed the building in the 1980s, and it was recently in the news because the board bought the building's land lease.

Trump SoHo New York

Andriy Prokopenko/Curbed Flickr Pool

Trump Soho, built as a condo-hotel, is the only downtown residential property with Trump's name, though the man himself no longer has any equity in the development——which is probably a good thing for him since it has struggled through lawsuits and foreclosures due to dissatisfied tenants and, now, unpopularity in the market. Trump Soho's other scandalous claim to fame? The building was featured in Martin Scorsese's The Wolf of Wall Street as the location where an up-and-coming Jordan Belfort (played by Leonardo DiCaprio) receives advice from an unlikely mentor over lunch.

Andriy Prokopenko/Curbed Flickr Pool

40 Wall Street

Shutterstock.com

At 70 stories, 40 Wall Street, aka The Manhattan Company Building, was the tallest building in the world when it was completed in 1930 (but only for a few months; then the Chrysler surpassed it). Trump bought the place during his 1990s heyday, and obviously renamed it The Trump Building. He planned to convert the top into condos, but that never happened. It remains an office building, and it houses many "high-profile" tenants … including, according to a recent Bloomberg report, several folks with criminal ties. Trump tried to sell the building in 2003, and has claimed multiple times that he bought it for $1 million, which is very unlikely.

Shutterstock.com

1290 Avenue of the Americas

1290 Avenue of the Americas stretches from 51st to 52nd street and serves as a luxury office building. Recently renovated to LEED standards, the building made a cameo in Trump's announcement speech for his presidential candidacy. Apparently, he won the chunk of the building that he owns from China in a war.