Silverstein Properties is set to open the future home of the Port Authority of New York and New Jersey at 150 Greenwich Street, marking a historic first for the redevelopment of the World Trade Center site.
In an effort that could fuel more leasing activity at the LEED Gold-hopeful 1 World Trade Center, the Durst Organization has announced that two full floors of the 104-story tower will be subdivided to accommodate 18 smaller office tenants.
By November, the first of the four office buildings that will make up the new World Trade Center will be finished, with 1 WTC to follow in early 2014. Let’s take a quick look at where construction and development efforts stand across the rest of the site.
Thanks to a transaction that will resonate throughout New York City’s commercial real estate – and green building – industries, Silverstein Properties is close to moving forward with construction on the Richard Rogers-designed, LEED Gold-hopeful 3 World Trade Center.
1 World Trade Center is topped out at its patriotic final height of 1776 feet. But there’s still work to be done as the tower remains at 55 percent occupancy.
An aggressive new marketing campaign at One World Trade Center is aimed at foreign companies and hopes to fill up the 3 million-square-foot tower’s remaining 45 percent of available office space before opening its doors in early 2014.
After becoming the first tenant to implement New York City’s Energy Aligned Lease Clause, the law firm WilmerHale has announced another environmental milestone for its offices at 7 World Trade Center: LEED for Commercial Interiors Gold certification.
The U.S. General Services Administration has, finally, formally signed its 20-year, 270,000-square-foot lease for six floors (50 through 55) at the LEED Gold-hopeful 1 World Trade Center: rent is rumored to be in the low $50s per square foot.
Building performance data is changing tenant engagement and interaction with commercial office buildings as advanced technologies are allowing properties to behave more dynamically.
It will stand at a symbolic final height of 1776 feet and was once known as the Freedom Tower. But when it came time to brand 1 World Trade Center, the Port Authority and the Durst Organization turned to the London-based design firm Wordsearch.