A unanimous jury committee has selected K.B. Hallen in Copenhagen, Denmark as winner of the prestigious European Steel Award 2019 for steel professionals. The award is given for creative and exceptional use of steel in the rebuilding of this iconic building.
The University of Cambridge has been awarded £30 million to support the new Cambridge Heart and Lung Research Institute (HLRI) that will bring together the highest concentration of heart and lung researchers from academia, healthcare and industry in Europe.
Ramboll has secured two winning entries to develop innovative digital approaches to help Highways England change the way England’s motorways and major A roads are designed, managed and used.
A consortium of drainage experts, led by Ramboll, has fully revised the suite of 30 drainage documents within the Design Manual for Roads and Bridges (DMRB).
Over recent months the extinction rebellion protests have rightly called for immediate action on climate change. However completely eradicating modern life as we know could have serious consequences for society.
The technology giant’s first flagship location in the UK and first physical location in Europe, is located on a corner of Oxford Circus. Covering more than 22,000 square feet over three floors it is one of the most complex retail construction projects ever delivered in London.
The construction phase has begun on a critical new highways scheme which aims to bring significant benefits to Warrington. Ramboll’s appointment follows earlier commissions including detailed design to BIM Level 2.
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590 people joined the cross-industry network BuildingEquality at London’s Pride parade on Saturday 6th July, increasing the visibility of LGBTQ+ people in the industry and campaigning for a safe and respectful work place for all.
Manchester is a city committed to action on climate change. As a company playing a part in shaping Manchester’s future, Ramboll is delighted to be signatory to Manchester’s ‘Commitment to Act’.
Cheshire West and Chester Council councillors unanimously approve the British Geological Survey’s (BGS) planning application to site a UK Geoenergy Observatory at Ince Marshes. Approximately 50 boreholes drilled down to 1200m around a 12 km2 area will enable scientists to gain the clearest picture yet of the underground environment.