At the beginning of each year, the Council on Tall Buildings and Urban Habitat (CTBUH) releases a report examining every building measuring 200 meters or taller completed during the previous year. The 2017 CTBUH Year in Review features five SOM projects.
The Real Deal features SOM in its list of the firms behind New York City's biggest projects by square footage. SOM's 401 West 31st Street and 442 West 33rd Street, both part of the Manhattan West Development and led by Managing Partner Kenneth A. Lewis, are included.
On December 12th, 2017, James Carpenter delivered a lecture titled "Light in the Public Realm" at SOM's San Francisco office. Carpenter, founder of the design studio James Carpenter Design Associates, has a longstanding collaborative history with SOM.
In honor of International Women's Day, Curbed highlights the contribution that women have made in designing and building some of New York's most iconic structures, including One World Trade Center. SOM Director Nicole Dosso served as Senior Technical Coordinator for the 104-story tower.
New Atlas includes One World Trade Center in a round-up of the most iconic projects it has covered in 2016. Recently certified LEED® Gold, the skyscraper reasserts downtown Manhattan's preeminence as a global business center and serves as an architectural landmark for New York City and the nation.
In an interview for CityRealty, SOM Managing Partner Kenneth Lewis discusses the evolution of his career at SOM, the iconic projects he has worked on, such as One World Trade Center and Time Warner Center, and his passion for promoting SOM's work in sustainable design.
The New York Times highlights the engineering and construction of 1 Manhattan West. Designed and engineered by SOM to rise above active rail tracks, the supertall tower is part of a 5 million square foot development symbolizing the renewal of the Far West Side of Manhattan.
The New York Times includes One World Trade Center in a round-up of diverse new building silhouettes reshaping the New York City skyline. The LEED® Gold certified building reasserts downtown Manhattan's preeminence as a global business center and establishes a new civic icon.
The New Yorker reviews "Never Built New York," which explores the architectural paths New York City could have traveled. The book features some of SOM's unrealized schemes for the World Trade Center, Madison Square Garden Redevelopment, Penn Station, and the United Nations.