Be real careful about condensation. I’ve brewed in an apartment and also a basement and boiling the heck out of my Wort doing full gallon boils and in the end, there was sticky wort dripping down all the walls. I even had the doors open with fans a-blazing. Even having a fan in the door still doesn’t get the moisture out quick enough. (I eventually found in my apartment the fan above the stove didn’t even direct the air outside- it just blew it back into the kitchen!)
Eventually I decided to brew outside on the porch, even in the winter because of the worry the condensation would damage the walls. I spoke to my landlord about bbqing on the porch and even though they don’t like it, they allow it. Funny story- I was boiling away with a propane burner on the porch and then all of a sudden heard a loud POW! and see a big ball of fire on the porch… I later found out my lighter was too close to the bottom of the burner and exploded.
Even if you have an induction cooktop, I also strongly mention insulating the sides of your boilpot. The closed-cell foam they use for outdoor padding for sleeping bags is good. Other people use “Reflectix” from Home Depot or Lowes, as it is made for insulation. People use nylon straps for backpacks as a way to cinch the insulation on- and it is nice to take it off when you want to clean.
Even though your Induction Burner is butt-kickin, buying a bucket heater (search for 1500W bucket heater- I think the mfg is Allied Precision) or make your own heatstick as mentioned above. The cost for the bucket heater is about $40+ shipping and making your own heatstick tends to be about $45, but the bucket heater has a water level power cutoff, meaning it stops running if the water gets too low. DO NOT buy a “bucket de-icer”, as they will not boil. Most bucket heaters do not boil- the 1500W model is known to boil.