Showing: ◈ architecture×
The Brexit vote has led to a "brain drain" of teaching staff and a drop in student numbers at the UK's architecture and design institutes, according to a body representing creative higher education establishments, which warns that universities will be forced to shut down.
Macron said the towers would cater to bankers, academics and researchers who might be forced to decamp from London to the Paris business district following the UK's exit from the European Union.
La Défense district in Paris has been announced to house seven new skyscrapers, designed by a number of renowned architecture firms like Foster + Partners, Ateliers Jean Nouvel, and Christian de Portzamparc.
Parisian business district La Défense is to build seven new skyscrapers over the next five years to accommodate an expected influx of demand from banks fleeing post-Brexit Britain.
A survey of the Royal Institute of British Architects members has revealed that the majority have considered relocating in the two years since the 2016 Brexit referendum. Three quarters of those polled also said that growth of their international workload would be impaired without single market access ...
London’s architecture businesses are being “held to ransom” by government cat-fighting over Brexit, the industry has warned. Under hardline Tory proposals architects after Brexit would not qualify as skilled workers as the average industry salary stands at just £45,000.
The number of architects with European Union qualifications registering with the Architects Registration Board (ARB) has dropped by 42 per cent since 2016.
Architecture has been hit badly by Brexit with more than two-thirds of UK architects reporting building projects put on hold since the referendum, according to a new survey. More than a third said they had projects cancelled in 2017 because of the uncertainty surrounding the UK’s departure from the EU.
Over 1,000 leading architects have signed a letter to the UK prime minister stating that Brexit would be "devastating" to the architecture profession.
Britain’s largest architectural firm, Foster + Partners, plans to lay off nearly 100 people, and blamed the uncertainty around construction projects caused by last summer’s Brexit vote.
Architects say Brexit will damage the industry if practices across Britain cannot continue to employ EU staff. A group of the country’s leading architects including Richard Rogers have said they are “appalled” by how EU staff in their offices are being treated since the Brexit vote.