By Shayna Jacobs Ben Fractenberg and Dave Goldiner
MANHATTAN — Dominique Strauss-Kahn has officially left the building.
The disgraced banker walked out of his temporary home at 71 Broadway Wednesday night headed for a new place to stay while he awaits trial.
The ex-IMF chief, who faces sex charges for allegedly attacking a hotel maid, said nothing as he got into a waiting SUV and drove off around 7:30 p.m.
Strauss-Kahn's lawyers informed Manhattan court officials that he had found his new pad.
David Bookstaver, a spokesman for the Office of Court Administration, which oversees the Manhattan Supreme Court, confirmed that Strauss-Kahn and the court agreed to a new location, but did not disclose the address.
Strauss-Kahn was believed to have relocated to 153 Franklin St. in TriBeCa, a swanky 3-story townhouse just a few blocks north of his former digs Downtown.
His new apartment is a $50,000-per-month luxury pad with four bedrooms, five bathrooms, a spa, gym, steam bath, and home theater, the New York Post reported. it's surrounded by posh restaurants like Nobu Next Door and the Tribeca Grill as well as spacious TriBeCa lofts.
The celebrity-studded neighborhood raised barely an eyebrow upon hearing news of Strauss-Kahn's new place Thursday.
Neighbor Jane Bradbury shrugged and said, nonplussed, "It is what it is."
The Post reported the 27-foot-wide townhouse attracted the interest earlier this year by celebs like Alex Rodriguez and Cameron Diaz.
The once-powerful banker had been living at 71 Broadway in lower Manhattan since last week, but had to relocate under judge's orders. Before he moved there, he was rejected by a plush building on the Upper East Side, which objected to the media circus that had gathered on the sidewalk outside.
Strauss-Kahn is required to stay under house arrest. The banker is under 24-hour guard and must foot the bill for his own $200,000-a-month private security.
He faces up to 25 years behind bars if convicted of sexually assaulting a maid at the swank Sofitel Hotel on May 14.
He was pulled off a plane at JFK Airport and arrested as he prepared to fly to Paris.
Police Commissioner Raymond Kelly said just two NYPD cops were assigned to watch over Strauss-Kahn at 71 Broadway.
Despite the charges against him, Strauss-Kahn is reportedly getting a $250,000 severance package from the IMF, which is partially funded by U.S. taxpayers.