As Don mentioned in a comment, you should be able to scale the object smaller in a variety of ways, regardless of import format. You can use the S key and drag the mouse towards the center, which can be repeated multiple times, or you can directly enter numbers (smaller than 0.01) on the
But before you do that, here's something else to consider:
If this is an architectural or other genuinely large model, scaling it down is likely the wrong solution. You want to configure Blender to be able to preview a larger volume of space.
Open the Numeric panel (if it's not already open, press N in the 3D panel), and look for the clip settings:
The rules here are a little strange, but I'll try to explain. Roughly, you don't want the
Clip End value to be more than about 10,000 to 100,000 times larger than the
Clip Start value. The more digits you put between these two numbers, the more strain you're placing on something called the "depth buffer" which is how a 3D graphics card figures out which polygons are in front.
For example, if you set
10000000m, you should be able to preview a very large model, cleanly. But if you only set the
End value super large, and leave the
Start value at its default, you may start to see flickering (Z-fighting) between some of the polygons, depending on how close they are to overlapping. The good news is, when you're viewing something that large, you don't typically need to get the camera to zoom in on the tiniest details, so the Clip Start can move further away from the camera.
So my advice is, start by adding zeros onto the back of the Clip End number, until the whole back of the model comes into range. Then, if you see problems, start adding zeros to the Clip Start value, one digit at a time, until the problems subside.