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Woods Bagot has been engaged by the University of Tasmania to restore the heritage-listed former Forestry Tasmania headquarters in Hobart to its full, lush, green glory.
With embodied carbon making up 10 percent of global greenhouse gas emissions, JLL has called upon the real estate industry to take action.
Jason M. Barr, an Economics Professor at Rutgers University, has a solution for New York’s growing housing crisis as well as the impact of climate change on vulnerable shoreline areas of the city.
Livingstone Shire Council has approved plans for a premium recreational and lifestyle precinct at the Surf Lakes site in the coastal town of Yeppoon, Qld.
Melbourne’s best and emerging designers have been summoned to put their design skills to the test for The Secret Garden Melbourne Ideas Competition.
Melbourne-based property developer Beulah has created a bespoke centralised ventilation system which will allow for the future residents of its STH BNK By Beulah development to breathe in clean, fresh and healthy air at all times.
Road infrastructure is becoming less accessible, as market forces seek to monopolise a system that is intended on being available to all.
Australian timber and building supplies company Bowens has announced it will invest a total of $1.2 million into installing new Power Factor Correction Units and Solar Modules.
When war strikes, damage follows. Structural damage. Societal damage. Cultural damage. Century-old buildings and institutions can be levelled with a few artillery shells, and with it dies the history and heritage of many cities’ cultural icons.
Development group Oxford Investa Property Partners has submitted a Development Application for the second time to North Sydney Council to demolish the existing MLC office in North Sydney.
Trickle-down technology is the act in which technological advancements trickle into everyday lives. The internet was initially created in the 1960s for military purposes, but has now become imperative to the day-to-day workings of nearly every human being on the planet.
London design firm Blast Studio has combined urban waste and edible fungi to 3D print a functional load-bearing architectural column that can potentially be used to construct a building in future.