With the aim of bringing the cities of Stockholm and London closer together, White Arkitekter is hosting a seminar to share expertise and experience at the inaugural Business Arena London on May 17.
How can the city become more inclusive, equal and attractive to everyone? Join us for an insightful panel discussion over breakfast, where you will hear from architects and researchers who are pioneering innovative, practical methods for stakeholder-led urban planning from a human perspective.
White Arkitekter has won a competition to design the next phase of one of London’s largest regeneration schemes, the Gascoigne East estate in Barking.
Isabel Villar, lighting designer at White Arkitekter, has been named as one of the 40under40, an international program that identifies the most talented and promising individuals working with lighting design.
How do girls experience the urban environment? Not the same way boys do. On June 27 and 28, as part of the London Festival of Architecture 2018, White Arkitekter invites festivalgoers to experience the city from a girl’s perspective through a piece of street theatre.
White Arkitekter's proposal for a new center for urban life at Österskans in Halmstad, Sweden, has won a land transfer competition. Located on the Nissan River, new Österskans offers something for all ages and is a place where visitors and the people of Halmstad congregate to enjoy culture, shopping and leisure activity.
White Arkitekter’s design of Bråtejordet School in Strømmen, Skedsmo Municipality, Norway, has won the municipality’s architecture and urban development prize.
How does architecture and urban planning change when the concept of social sustainability actually moves from words to action? This is the theme for the next breakfast seminar in the series ”Good morning Gothenburg!”, on Friday 23 March.
White Arkitekter's all-timber design for Skellefteå’s new cultural centre has won the Civic & Community category in the 2018 Architectural Review/MIPIM Future Project Awards. The Awards celebrate excellence in unbuilt or incomplete projects around the world.
The business models of today contribute to ambiguity and increased costs for all players within the built environment. If we are clear in our intentions and manage projects based on the right conditions, we help one another do business smarter, says Nina Borgström.