Tag: New York City
Stantec welcomed three strategic hires in water/wastewater engineering, hydraulic modeling, tunneling, and combined sewer overflow (CSO) storage and conveyance to its growing Tri-State Water practice in response to rising priorities in the local market.
A study that determined New York City's comprehensive strategy for the Lower Manhattan Coastal Resiliency (LMCR) project evaluated dozens of adaptation measures and identified a set of strategies to build resilience in Lower Manhattan.
Hudson Yards’ climbable staircase, temporarily known as Vessel, opened to the public on Friday, March 15. The 150-foo-tall structure is comprised of 154 intricately interconnecting flights of stairs, 2,500 individual steps and 80 landings.
Hudson Yards in New York City officially opened to the public on March 15. To celebrate this milestone, EarthCam premiered its 4K construction time-lapse movie for the massive development.
The Financial District Neighborhood Association (FDNA) released “Make Way for Lower Manhattan,” a community-based, multi-year report built on prior studies to provide a vision to transform New York City’s first and most historic neighborhood with safer and cleaner streets.
2016 photo of the old culvert that had two circular pipes with a total diameter of 36 inches. Pictured are Rifat Salim (left) and...
AKRF of New York City earned a National Recognition Award for exemplary engineering achievement in the American Council of Engineering Companies’ (ACEC) 52nd annual Engineering Excellence Awards (EEA) for designing the stormwater detention system serving American Copper Towers in Manhattan.
Governor Andrew M. Cuomo announced an historic $13 billion plan to transform John F. Kennedy International Airport into a modern 21st century airport anchored by two new world-class international terminal complexes on the airport's north and south sides.
Restoration work at the Hugh L. Carey Tunnel and Queens Midtown Tunnel has been completed more than nine months ahead of schedule. The two Superstorm Sandy restoration projects completely overhauled the interiors and exteriors of the two tunnels — which were severely damaged by salt water from the storm surge