Distinguished 2019 list recognizes firms revenue growth over last year

CHICAGO,May 16, 2019/PRNewswire/ –JLLJLL) announced today that it rose 167 spots to 189 on the prestigiousFortune 500 list, which ranks the largest U.S.-based companies by total revenue for their respective fiscal years. The jump makes JLLthe second biggest moveron the list. JLLs annual total revenue reached a record high of$16.3 billionin 2018.

Our significant movement up this years Fortune 500 list is a tremendous honor and pays testament to our unwavering commitment to teamwork, ethics and excellence, saidChristian Ulbrich, JLL CEO. Our focus on delivering outstanding value to our clients drives our own business performance. The combination of our fantastic colleagues and clients create this rewarding sense of achieving goals together.

JLL continues to be recognized for its performance, ethics and commitment to being an employer of choice. It was named one of Fortunes 2019 Most Admired Companies, a Worlds Most Ethical Company by Ethisphere for the 12th consecutive year and one of Forbes Americas Best Employers.

For more news, research and information from JLL, please visit:

JLL (JLL) is a leading professional services firm that specializes in real estate and investment management. Our vision is to reimagine the world of real estate, creating rewarding opportunities and amazing spaces where people can achieve their ambitions. In doing so, we will build a better tomorrow for our clients, our people and our communities. JLL is a Fortune 500 company with annual revenue of$16.3 billion, operations in over 80 countries and a global workforce of over 91,000 as ofMarch 31, 2019. JLL is the brand name, and a registered trademark, of Jones Lang LaSalle Incorporated. For further information, .

Fortune 500 Boards, Taiwan Same-Sex Marriage, Nike Pregnancy: Broadsheet May 20

Google and Huawei, Trump Allegations, Iran Threat: CEO Daily for May 20, 2019

Skunkworks: Inside the Innovation Labs of 3 Fortune 500 Companies

GMs Board Will Have More Women Than Men. Its Not the Only One

Too Many Companies Are Paying Too Much for Stock Buybacks

Trump warns Iran not to threaten US or it will face end

3 Great Reasons to Take Social Security Benefits at 62

Trump says tariffs making companies leave China, a deal cant be 50-50

Fallout from Googles Huawei Android restriction: Morning Brief

Sonys Deal With Microsoft Blindsided Its Own PlayStation Team

Social Securitys 2020 COLA Will Rise This Much, New Report Predicts

Chinas technology tactics irk its trading partners

Theres a prize if you can decipher this rock in France

FOMC minutes, retail earnings What to know in the week ahead

John McAfee goes dark, posts link to Newsweek interview

The World Agrees With Trump on One Thing When It Comes to Iran

Pound edges off five-month lows as May dusts off battered Brexit deal

WSJs CEO Pay Ranking: An analysis of 2018 compensation for S&P 500 leaders

Why consumers should expect higher prices for a lot of things this summer

European shares hobbled as worries about Huawei fallout mount

26% of Older Americans Are Making This Huge Social Security Mistake

Heres What It Takes to Retire a Millionaire — No Matter Your Age

What is direct primary care? A leading alternative hospital explains

Facebook alums turn Instagram livestream into a reality dating show

Air New Zealand picks Boeing for wide-body jet order: sources

Selena Gomez says shes getting married to Bill Murray

T-Mobile and Sprint Plan Concessions to Get Their $26.5 Billion Merger Cleared

Jefferies CEO: Heres what I wish I knew after graduating college

Game of Thrones: The staggering numbers behind HBOs biggest show

This Surprising Retirement Statistic Could Change Your Future