Six years ago we were worrying about the number of construction firms going bust…
Consultants were sprinting into a sunny, cloudless horizon in the last Top 150 before the Brexit vote
Back in the 1850s, readers were just as excited about developments in the railways as they are today – but for the right reasons
Spending on schools, or lack of it, is once again making the headlines in Building
Two years ago, considering any way to lessen the housing crisis, no matter how expensive and impractical, Building asked: does the Square Mile need more houses?
We look back to reaction just after the EU referendum, when some were jubilant, some were shellshocked and some were downright miserable about the future.
When Manchester began to prepare for 2002’s Commonwealth Games, it had to start from scratch
Been moaning about the heat? We may have found the job for you. Back in 2008, an intrepid team of contractors experienced summer in the snow.
Low margins, as highlighted in our Top 150 Contractors table this week, are nothing new. Back in 2005 we reported on how difficult things were in the sector.
We look back at how Singapore does gardening. As you would expect from the city-state, it’s not on a small scale
This week, we interviewed James Lidgate, chief executive of Legal & General Homes, who is on a mission to produce 15,000 homes a year with the help of modular design. However, long before the 2017 government white paper called for offsite strategies, and the current rallying cry for modular, there ...
The stand-out entries in this year’s Housing Design Awards were often developed by councils taking control of their own housing in the face of huge demand. Back in 2008, softening prices meant that nobody seemed very interested in residential.
This week we interviewed Lib Dem leader Vince Cable. We found another political interview, in Building’s dusty archive
All the current economic and financial challenges facing construction led us to ask which chief executives are up to the mark this week.
Although our architecture correspondent was a big fan of Westminster Abbey’s new slinky glass-walled staircase, which has also won the popular vote, plans to overhaul the landmark haven’t always been so popular
As we look at the Social Value Act and consider whether it will encourage firms to be more sustainable and ethical, we look back to a time where the deserving poor had to rely on the generosity of rich philanthropists
This week we decided to see if our review of the year 2008 could really be doom and gloom from beginning to end. It was