Mergers and Acquisitions


Mergers and Acquisitions

  • NBBJ and Chan Krieger Sieniewicz to Merge

    One of the nation's largest multioffice architecture firms, NBBJ, based in Seattle, announced today that it is merging with the well-regarded and far smaller architecture and urban design office of Chan Krieger Sieniewicz, of Cambridge, Mass.

  • WWCOT to Become Part of DLR Group

    The California architecture firm WWCOT is merging with the Omaha, Neb.–based DLR Group. WWCOT's four domestic offices as well as its Shanghai outpost will be known as DLR Group WWCOT.

  • Chicago's Brininstool + Lynch Adds SOM Partner, Creates New Firm

    David Brininstool and Brad Lynch have closed their 20-year-old firm and added Skidmore, Owings & Merrill managing partner Tom Kerwin to form Brininstool, Kerwin and Lynch.

  • EcoDomo M+E Collection Leather Tiles

    Ecodomo's M+E Collection floor and wall tiles are made from recycled stone, glass, and leather.

  • On the Architect's Bookshelf

    Why does Robert A.M. Stern keep a library of more than 11,000 volumes in his firm's offices? Because a smart staff needs intellectual stimulation.

  • Perkins+Will Acquires Shore Tilbe Irwin & Partners

    Perkins+Will announces a merger with Toronto-based Shore Tilbe Irwin & Partners, helping P+W to expand its work in sports and recreation facilities.

  • What Does 2010 Hold for Architects?

    We ask five experts to predict how their sectors of the AEC industry will fare next year. The upshot: Don't expect a quick turnaround from this recession.

  • Stantec Acquires Granary Associates

    Global design and consulting firm Stantec announced on Oct. 28 that it is acquiring Granary Associates, a Philadelphia-based healthcare architecture and interiors firm.

  • SmithGroup, F&S Partners Merge

  • Manufactured Landscape Collection Carpet Tiles From Tandus

    Tandus’ Manufactured Landscape Collection carpet tiles are manufactured in a 6-foot (1.8-m) pattern repeat, so various surface elements are created without duplication. The 24- by 24-inch (610- by 610-mm) tiles come in different sets of three and can be installed in a non-directional method.



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