Most large infrastructure projects are digitally recorded for future generations, and the CRL is no exception. Keep an eye on their Facebook page to see the City Rail Link journey recorded.
Removing the RUB won’t necessarily work as planned - Read more http://goo.gl/dNREs
The City Rail Link (CRL) takes another significant step forward with the announcement today of the appointment of two construction consortia to commence the first phase of the CRL construction in the Downtown area.
Project director Chris Meale says there was wide interest from the New Zealand construction industry and Auckland Transport has appointed two Joint Venture contractors for the work; Downer NZ and Soletanche Bachy JV and Connectus (McConnell Dowell and Hawkins JV) for the first phase of design at a cost of about $3 million. The next phase will provide for a negotiated contract to construct the City Rail Link.
New Zealand needs to focus on managing big multi-million dollar projects more effectively, leading national major infrastructure development head says.
Stephen Selwood, chief executive of the New Zealand Council for Infrastructure Development (NZCID), says just as important as large investment is ageing growth in demand.
“Councils that have introduced volumetric water charges have been able to significantly reduce demand and consequently defer the need for capital investment. But most councils do not charge for water,” Selwood says.
“This means people tend to waste this highly precious resource and councils are forced into investment to support demand. Similarly on our congested roading network – we make roads free and then complain that demand is too high at peak and we pay through the nose in lost productivity and frustrating congestion.
The current challenge facing the industry is finding the right people to design, build and manage these projects and this will continue to be a real "hurdle" for the next ten years for New Zealand construction industry.
Global Village focuses on identifying and sourcing talent for the construction industry in New Zealand and will continue to scour the world for the right people to build and manage construction in New Zealand.[/vc_column_text][vc_cta_button title="Click to read full article online" target="_blank" color="btn-primary" icon="none" size="wpb_regularsize" position="cta_align_right" href="http://www.nzherald.co.nz/nz/news/article.cfm?c_id=1&objectid=11473457"][/vc_column][/vc_row][vc_row][vc_column width="1/1"][/vc_column][/vc_row][vc_row][vc_column width="1/1"][/vc_column][/vc_row][vc_row][vc_column width="1/1"][/vc_column][/vc_row]
Congratulations to the team at Heb Construction in agreeing to the next stage in your life cycle, we look forward to working with Heb through their next phase of growth in the New Zealand's busy infrastructure capital growth.
Here at Global Village we’d like to say welcome back for 2015. This is going to be an exciting year for New Zealand economy in general, and in particular in the Construction industry.
Global Village started out to specialise in search recruitment in the infrastructure sector in New Zealand and we retained our focus over the last seven years. For our organisation the next decade is likely to be prosperous and also very challenging with human resource in the infrastructure sector being very scarce, mainly due to the investment in the sector and a number of major projects underway or coming on stream.
We know that in the Lower North Island McKay to Peka Peka and Transmission Gully have sucked a large amount of skilled labour out of the market, in the Central North Rangiriri, Huntly By-Pass and Cambridge to Tamihere will also demand a large labour pool. Auckland has a major...