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Thread: Jersey City Rising

  1. #5581
    Jersey Patriot JCMAN320's Avatar
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    Thumbs up New Hudson County Courthouse to break ground 2020

    Project to build new Hudson County justice complex finally making strides
    Posted Sep 18, 2018
    By Michaelangelo Conte | The Jersey Journal


    A demolition crew is finishing up the job of leveling buildings in Jersey City today, Sept. 18, 2018, to clear the site where the new Honorable. Frank J. Guarini Justice Complex will be built.

    JERSEY CITY -- After decades of studies, the plan to replace the Hudson County Administration Building in Jersey City with a new justice complex is finally taking shape.

    The Honorable Frank J. Guarini Justice Complex, named last week by a vote from the Hudson County Freeholders, will be built on the parcel of land across Newark Avenue from the Hudson County's current Administration Building, which houses most of the county's Superior Courts, including its criminal courts.

    The location of the new facility is bordered by Newark Avenue, Oakland Avenue, Hoboken Avenue and Cook Street, Hudson County Assignment Judge Peter Bariso said.

    As currently proposed, the project would eliminate Cook Street and connect Central Avenue from Newark Avenue to Hoboken Avenue on land just west of Cook Street where buildings have been demolished to make way for the new section roadway.

    Bariso said the county has retained Rafael Viñoly Architects of New York City to design a master plan for the justice complex. The judge said the county acquired most of the properties at the location through negotiations with the owners, while one building was condemned. Guarini, the former congressman and United Nations General Assembly representative, donated a portion of land along Newark Avenue.

    As far back as 1988, a study found that most functional areas of the Administration Building were unsatisfactory in terms of security control, control of light, sound, temperature and atmosphere. It found that it would be "enormously expensive" to remedy the building's security, electrical wiring and asbestos problems.

    A 1993 study found that the in order to upgrade the Administration Building to "the level of modern acceptability it would have to be entirely gutted and rebuilt from the existing structure."

    Bariso, who became the county's top judge in 2012, noted that there are no holding cells in any of the Administration Building's courtrooms and prisoners are marched down hallways used by the public, judges, victims of crimes, witnesses in trials and any undercover officers who happen to be there.

    Inmates transported to court from the Hudson County jail in Kearny enter the Administration Building through the underground parking lot where judges and prosecutors park. Although the building has central air conditioning, it is so inadequate that well over 100 window air conditioners have been installed, which often make proceedings hard to hear from within the courtrooms.

    Bariso added that the building has been plagued by leaks and asbestos removal projects.

    Once all buildings on the new site have been leveled, Central Avenue will be realigned. Details of the structure and cost of construction will be evaluated after the master plan being composed by the architectural firm is completed and decisions are made as to exactly what will be built.

    Hudson County Freeholder Bill O'Dea said the acquisition of the properties needed to build the facility was approximately $23 million, while the county will spend around $2 million on demolitions. The total cost of the project is estimated to be between $250 million and $270 million, although more accurate figures will be available in approximately nine months, O'Dea said.

    Construction is expected to begin in 2020 and take about two years. The county will foot the entire bill, Bariso said, adding that the project should include parking.

    Bariso, who has pushed for the project to get underway, said he anticipates that the Administration Building and the property on which it stands will be part of the master plan and be incorporated into the new complex.

    The historic Justice William J. Brennan Jr. Courthouse at Baldwin and Newark avenues houses civil courts and some offices and is expected to continue functioning as it does currently, Bariso said.

    https://www.nj.com/hudson/2018/09/pr...e_complex.html

    =-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=

    Hudson County Administration Building has a likely date with the wrecking ball
    Updated 9:39 AM; Posted Apr 16, 4:46 PM
    By Michaelangelo Conte | The Jersey Journal


    The Hudson County Administration Building, right, is expected to be demolished as part of a plan to build the new Honorable Frank J. Guarini Justice Complex in Jersey City. The William J. Brennan Courthouse, left, will remain at its current location.

    The Hudson County Administration Building in Jersey City will likely face the wrecking ball as a result of recent changes to the plans for a new justice complex, which will now include all of the courtrooms from the antiquated building, officials said Tuesday.

    “I’m happy that all court personnel will be relocated to the new courthouse as this building has outlived its usefulness back in the 80’s,” Assignment Judge Peter Bariso Jr. said. “The entire infrastructure is essentially kept alive with Band-Aids.”

    The original plans for the Honorable Frank J. Guarini Justice Complex, to be built across Newark Avenue from the Hudson County Administration Building, would have left the Hudson County Superior Court Family Division courts in the Administration Building, as well as some Civil Division courts and some offices.

    Project to build new Hudson justice complex finally making strides

    After decades of studies, the plan to replace the Hudson County Administration Building in Jersey City with a new justice complex is finally taking shape.

    But on Thursday, the Hudson County freeholders approved a resolution to house the Family Court Division in the new Justice Center building and construct two additional civil courtrooms inside the nearby William J. Brennan Courthouse.

    The resolution authorized an additional payment of $5.1 million to Rafael Vinoly Architects for the added design work, bringing the architect’s bill to $9.5 million.

    Hudson County Freeholder Bill O’Dea said the acquisition of the land needed to build the Justice Complex cost about $23 million and demolition of buildings on the site cost about $2 million. The total cost of the project was to be between $250 and $270 million. The changes to the design will boost the total price tag of the project to around $300 million, O’Dea said.

    O’Dea and Bariso said when the courts are moved from the Administration Building, it will face a demolition crew.

    “Every dime we have put into (the Administration Building) every year just to keep it running is a waste of money,” O’Dea said Tuesday. “It’s like a money pit because we know someday the building has to come down. It should have come down already. It’s past its useful life.”

    The freeholder said he expects the land will be used for residential development with retail stores on the ground level. He said a portion of the land is expected to be used as green space. The Administration Building site is blocks from the Journal Square Transportation Center. Bariso also said he hopes the parcel will include a park.

    Opened in 1953, the Administration Building was to replace the Brennan Courthouse, which was closed in 1966 and slated for demolition. However, after an outcry from the public, the Brennan Courthouse was saved and eventually renovated and reopened in 1985 for use in civil cases.

    As far back as 1988, a study found that most functional areas of the Administration Building were unsatisfactory in terms of security control, control of light, sound, temperature and atmosphere. It found that it would be “enormously expensive” to remedy the building’s security, electrical wiring and asbestos problems.

    A 1993 study found that in order to upgrade the Administration Building to "the level of modern acceptability it would have to be entirely gutted and rebuilt from the existing structure."

    In September, Bariso, who became the county's top judge in 2012, noted that there are no holding cells in any of the Administration Building's courtrooms and prisoners are marched down hallways used by the public, judges, victims of crimes, witnesses in trials and any undercover officers who happen to be there.

    Inmates transported to court from the Hudson County jail in Kearny enter the Administration Building through the underground parking lot where judges and some prosecutors park.

    Although the building has central air conditioning, it is so inadequate that well over 100 window air-conditioners have been installed. In some courts, the air-conditioners run at full blast even in the winter, due to flawed temperature control in the structure.

    Bariso said the new Justice Center — named after the former congressman and prolific philanthropist — is expected to be five stories tall. The changes in design are expected to increase its footprint, but not its height.

    The Justice Complex site is bordered by Newark Avenue, Oakland Avenue, Hoboken Avenue and Cook Street. The project will eliminate Cook Street and connect Central Avenue from Newark Avenue to Hoboken Avenue on land just west of Cook Street where buildings have also been demolished.

    Work to relocate utilities on Cook Street is being done currently. The large parcel of land slated for the Justice Complex now occupied by a privately-operated parking lot. Another area is being used for jury parking and parking for Administration Building employees.

    O’Dea said that if the Family Court Division was moved to another location, it would probably cost $20 to $25 million just to by the land for a building to house the courtrooms.

    https://www.nj.com/hudson/2019/04/hu...king-ball.html

  2. #5582
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    Default 88 Regent Breaking Ground Soon (?)

    I passed by the site on Sunday and noticed that they closed off a good part of the 333 Grand leasing parking lot and did some test piling within the last week or so:


  3. #5583

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    Follow-up on the courthouse project, an editorial calling for the county to comply with city zoning and let the 595 Newark Ave site become a park

    https://www.nj.com/opinion/2019/04/s...editorial.html

  4. #5584
    Jersey Patriot JCMAN320's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by lammius View Post
    Follow-up on the courthouse project, an editorial calling for the county to comply with city zoning and let the 595 Newark Ave site become a park

    https://www.nj.com/opinion/2019/04/s...editorial.html
    I completely agree with that editorial! While most Jersey City neighborhoods have large city, county parks and even LSP within easy walking distance or reachable by a short ride on mass transit, Journal Square is largely devoid of any significant green space of passive or recreational character. JSQ has a number of public plazas but they are all mostly hard-scape areas with trees, shrubs, and seating areas. A large green park with plenty of grass, trees, shurbs, and some recreation is what the area needs desperately. Residents of Journal Square shouldn't have to leave their own neighborhood to find a lush park to relax in. Most of JC neighborhoods have these types of parks, JSQ deserves one as well!

  5. #5585
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    Thumbs up 88 Regent Site Prep (Finally) Begins

    The leasing parking lot is permanently closed and there are two excavators onsite. This is the second skyscraper to start construction this year in Liberty Harbor alone.

    On a related note, it looks like the developer (Peter Mocco) has already signed a contract to market the 350+ apartments for lease-up once the tower is complete:

    https://re-nj.com/the-marketing-dire...n-jersey-city/

    I believe this is Mocco's largest-ever project.

  6. #5586

    Default

    Is the second one Vantage 2?

  7. #5587
    Forum Veteran West Hudson's Avatar
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    Default

    Quote Originally Posted by msands7 View Post
    Is the second one Vantage 2?
    Correct.

    btw - there's also been a bit of activity at the 331 Marin site lately, but nothing major (and it's still being used as a parking lot).

  8. #5588
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    Thumbs up Rivet 2 Ground Breaking

    University Place, transformative project on Jersey City’s West Side, celebrates another milestone
    By Tom Bergeron
    Jersey City | May 8, 2019 at 2:14 pm
    Editor’s Desk


    The groundbreaking for Rivet 2 needed extra shovels to accommodate all the dignitaries who took part.

    They brought nine shovels to the ceremonial groundbreaking.

    They didn’t have enough.

    Generations ago, that may have led to a cliché joke about Hudson County. Wednesday morning, on the West Side of Jersey City, it represented just how many officials from top companies, as well as higher education and governmental agencies, are working together to start the second phase of the transformational University Place project.

    This groundbreaking was for the start of Rivet 2, which will feature 199 residential units and approximately 10,000 feet of service-oriented ground retail.



    A rendering of the University Place project in Jersey City.


    The unit follows the success of Rivet 1, a 163-unit luxury apartment building that opened last summer and already is more than 80 percent full.

    The two buildings are part of a master plan that calls for an eight-building live-work-play (and learn) destination that will feature more than 1,000 residential units, 120,000 square feet of retail, a state-of-the-art performing arts center (which will house the Joffrey Ballet School — coming over from New York City), cafes, three upscale restaurants and plenty of green space.

    For Sue Henderson, president of New Jersey City University, it is a perfect marriage of public and private interests.

    “This is bringing together a real live, work and play space with a higher education and an arts component,” she told ROI-NJ. “That’s why we are calling it University Place. It is going to be a place to be — a place where the city can grow.

    “As an anchor institution, you are supposed to be reaching out to your community and being part of the city. You want to be in and of your city.”

    Jersey City Mayor Steve Fulop is certainly grateful for her exuberance.

    “When you think about the transformation that’s taking place on the West Side, we’re lucky to have NJCU as an anchor,” he said. “They are very proactive, thinking about development, and we want to be partners with them.”

    Many others do, as well.

    The development partners were led by Hampshire Cos. (Jon and Jimmy Hanson), Claremont Cos. (Richard Sciaretta) and Circle Squared Alternative Investments (Jeffrey Sica).

    They see the potential, too.

    “The successful leasing of Rivet 1’s retail and residential components is a strong indicator that our vision for Jersey City’s west end is shared by residents and businesses alike,” Sciaretta said.

    Rafael Perez, chair of the NJCU board of trustees, thanked them, and all of the other contributors, including Freeholder Bill O’Dea and Strategic Development Group CEO Tony Bastardi.

    “The university is not equipped to do this (by ourselves),” he said. “This is a partnership.



    The Rivet 1 building at Jersey City’s University Place development.


    “It’s gratifying being here today — after many years — knowing what it takes to make these projects come to fruition.”

    Fulop, who thanked Ward A Councilperson Denise Ridley and Ward B Councilperson Mira Prinz-Arey, along with Council President Rolando Lavarro, said the day’s event marked another day forward in the town.

    Fulop, in fact, already was looking forward to future groundbreakings, including ones for Bayfront, the transformative 100-acre project one block over that is gearing up to start.

    “If you think about what this place is going to look like five years from now, it’s going to be entirely different,” he said. “The RFP for the first four buildings of Bayfront should go out later this month.”

    Together, he said, they will have great impact — and symbolism.

    “I think the two will really complement each other,” he said. “The fact that the first Rivet is ahead of schedule is only going to serve us on Bayfront. For the people who are skeptical about whether the market can support it, or people want to be here, Rivet is a testament to a fact that it’s ‘Yes.’

    “This is becoming just another Jersey City community that is changing.”

    http://www.roi-nj.com/2019/05/08/opi...s-development/
    Last edited by JCMAN320; May 20th, 2019 at 09:39 AM.

  9. #5589
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    Cool Whole Foods Details About New Store and Northeast HQ


    Courtesy of Mack-Cali
    A rendering of the proposed Whole Foods on Washington Street in Jersey City.


    Some highlights of the new Whole Foods Market and new HQ coming to JC:

    - 47,000 sqft location with two floors

    - Food Hall on the second floor

    - Will be one of the largest Whole Foods in NJ being twice the size of Montclair location

    - Parking available in garage of same building

    - Signage will be on the large metal screen facing Washington St. and Columbus Dr.

    - Five Guys will be moving from current location at Whole Foods side to 101 Hudson St. across from Exchange Pl. HBLR station

    - Whole Foods Northeast HQ will move from Englewood Cliffs to Harborside Plaza 3

    Not only is the Market a big get for JC (finally) but the fact that their NE HQ is moving here as well is even a bigger deal!

    https://www.nj.com/hudson/2019/05/de...rsey-city.html

  10. #5590

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    Great news about the Bayfront project getting ready to start moving forward as the NJCU development is making such impressive progress and Bayfront is about to get the ball rolling with info on their first project and that Whole Foods has invested so much in Jersey City. Not just a brand new supermarket, but the headquarters for the Northeast US!

  11. #5591
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    Thumbs up ENBW Wind Turbine Developer Opens Office in JC first in US

    Offshore wind developer opens for business in Jersey City
    By: NJBIZ STAFF
    May 16, 2019 10:13 am


    Bill White – ENBW NORTH AMERICA

    Jersey City Mayor Steven Fulop welcomed EnBW North America, joined by New Jersey Economic Development Authority Senior Vice President Brian Sabina and scores of others who gathered Wednesday to officially open the German subsidiary’s first U.S. office and marking its entrance into the competitive New Jersey/New York offshore wind market.

    “With combined targets of nearly 13 gigawatts, New Jersey and New York are poised to lead the growth of the U.S. offshore wind market,” EnBW North America Managing Director Bill White said. “We are proud to open this office in Jersey City so that we can learn directly from the communities we hope to serve, as we develop competitive projects that deliver clean energy and jobs to the region.”

    In a statement, Governor Phil Murphy, who visited EnBW’s leadership team in Germany last fall, noted, “New Jersey is poised not just to be a national leader in the production of offshore wind energy, but we have everything needed to become a global leader. I am thrilled that EnBW North America has recognized the countless market opportunities in offshore wind energy New Jersey has to offer and has chosen to be a partner in that effort.”

    “As we continue to address global climate change and take measurable actions as a City, it is fitting that EnBW North America opens their office here,” said Mayor Steven Fulop, who participated in EnBW North America’s “Oktoberfest in May” celebration and ceremonial ribbon cutting last evening. “While we continue to build an economy on sustainable and green forms of energy, the opening of this office will create new jobs and continue to encourage us to find bold new ways to reduce our carbon footprint.”

    Grounded in nearly a decade of European offshore wind experience by its parent company EnBW AG, EnBW North America is committed to supplying U.S. consumers and businesses with clean, renewable electricity at an affordable price. Developer of Germany’s first commercial offshore wind project in 2011, EnBW AG is currently developing a 900 MW project in the North Sea that sets a precedent in that it will be built without public subsidy. The German utility is a leading European offshore wind developer with a portfolio of nearly 1,000 MW of offshore wind projects under operation or construction in Europe and more than 3,000 MW under development globally.

    https://njbiz.com/offshore-wind-deve...s-jersey-city/

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    Thumbs up JSQ Continues Attracts New Tenants

    Primework Coworking, RWJBarnabas Health Ink Leases at Iconic Journal Square Tower
    By Jersey Digs - May 17, 2019


    Pavonia Center at Journal Square. Photo by GRID Real Estate.

    The Journal Square neighborhood of Jersey City continues to push forward. The latest step comes with the repositioning of one of the area’s iconic office buildings.

    Built in 1987 as a state-of-the-art medical facility, 600 Pavonia Avenue traded hands last year. Under the new ownership, it has a new name, Pavonia Centre at Journal Square, and is being updated to fill the high tech needs of office users attracted to Journal Square’s unparalleled transportation options at the PATH Transportation Center, located directly across the street from Pavonia Centre.

    The redesign is led by Parette Somjen Architects (PSA) and updates include a redesigned lobby, new elevator cabs and renovated common areas. The Jersey City-based real estate brokerage firm GRID Real Estate has been hired as the leasing agents. Bob Antonicello, Sr, President, and Bobby Antonicello, will be heading up the marketing campaign for Pavonia Centre.

    “We are excited to have the opportunity of working with the excellent team assembled by Pavonia Realty for the repositioning of this important office building “Pavonia Centre” has been an important part of the Journal Square Central Business District and this next phase for Pavonia Centre is key to the continued success of the Square as a vibrant place to live and work”, stated Bob Antonicello, Sr.

    Two of the building’s new tenants are RWJBarnabas Health, New Jersey’s largest integrated health care delivery system, which leased 17,900 square feet on two floors, creating a state-of-the-art family health Center. and Primework, a short-term all-inclusive office space provider, with offices in Brooklyn and New Jersey, will launch one of the largest co-working options in Jersey City.

    “We are excited about this next phase for Pavonia Centre and the redevelopment of Journal Square. The team we have put in place of Cushman Wakefield as managing agents, GRID Real Estate as leasing brokers and PSA for the architectural and design services, is a strong team.,” says Jonathan Weiss, managing director of Pavonia Realty Holdings LLC. He continued, “Bringing high-quality tenants to Pavonia Centre and Journal Square is long overdue and being able to provide office space for startups will really benefit the Square and Jersey City as a whole. It’s an exciting time to be in Jersey City.”

    https://jerseydigs.com/primework-cow...e-jersey-city/
    Last edited by JCMAN320; May 20th, 2019 at 12:00 PM.

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    Lightbulb NJIT Launching Grad Program in JC

    NJIT launching data science grad program — in Jersey City
    By Eric Strauss
    Jersey City | May 3, 2019 at 6:30 am

    Data scientists looking for a place to earn a graduate degree will have a new option along the Hudson Waterfront, as New Jersey Institute of Technology announced Thursday that it will begin offering programs in Jersey City, just steps from the Exchange Place PATH station.

    NJIT said in a news release that its Ying Wu College of Computing will begin offering part-time and full-time graduate studies in data science in the fall at 101 Hudson St., through a program dubbed NJIT@JerseyCity.

    “NJIT already is the largest producer of computing talent in the region, graduating about 800 computing professionals each year,” President Joel S. Bloom said in a prepared statement. “Recognized by Forbes as No. 1 nationally for student economic upward mobility and by PayScale.com as Top 2% nationally for return on investment, NJIT will continue to provide the workforce with quality and affordable technological training.

    “NJIT@JerseyCity will be a convenient option for our graduates and other tech-savvy professionals to broaden their skillset and advance their careers in the tech industry.”

    YWCC Dean Craig Gotsman said the strong demand for data scientists working in New York City and Hudson County makes Jersey City an excellent location for these programs, which can lead to a Master of Science in data science or certificates in Big Data essentials and data mining.

    “Data science is a fast-growing field, and the New York City metropolitan area has the greatest demand for data science professionals among the Top 20 metro areas in the country,” Gotsman said in a statement. “In fact, the demand in the New York metro area is double the demand of runner-up San Francisco. Our programs can help transform computing professionals into data scientists to meet this demand.”

    The program will enable students to study modern computer science and work on projects involving artificial intelligence, Big Data, analytics, data mining and more, NJIT said.

    “Reclaiming New Jersey’s position as the ‘State of Innovation’ through targeted investments in students and workers is a pillar of Gov. (Phil) Murphy’s plan for a stronger and fairer New Jersey economy,” Tim Sullivan, CEO of the state Economic Development Authority, said in a statement. “NJIT’s expansion will create new opportunities for New Jerseyans and make our already highly-educated workforce even more attractive to employers and entrepreneurs.”

    Courses will be offered afternoons, evenings and weekends, and will be taught by NJIT faculty from the main campus in Newark, the university said.

    For more information on NJIT@JerseyCity, click here: http://www.njit.edu/jerseycity

    https://www.roi-nj.com/2019/05/03/ed...n-jersey-city/

    =-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=

    NJIT now joins Rutgers with MBA programs at Harborside and NJCU's new School of Business Campus on the Waterfront:

    https://www.business.rutgers.edu/new...ncial-district

    https://www.nj.com/hudson/2015/02/nj..._this_fal.html
    Last edited by JCMAN320; June 3rd, 2019 at 11:17 AM.

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    Thumbs up 25 Columbus Begins

    Excavation Begins For 25 Columbus Drive In Jersey City
    BY: MICHAEL YOUNG 7:30 AM ON JUNE 2, 2019


    25 Columbus Drive, image via Jersey Digs

    The first stages of excavation at 25 Columbus Drive are apparent as the asphalt from the former parking lot is now being ripped up. This will become the future site of a new mixed-use complex that will rise 626 feet tall and 57 floors high. Handel Architects is designing the proposed structure, while L+M Development Partners is the developer of the downtown Jersey City project. A total of 750 rental apartments, a 35,000-square-foot privately-funded public school for levels pre-K through first grade, four storefronts covering 16,485 square feet of retail space, and a public plaza will soon be built.

    Recent photos show a large amount of progress with a couple of pile drivers, excavators, and a tall crane rig with hollow steel caissons on the property. The construction project is bounded by Columbus Drive, Washington Street, Warren Street, and Montgomery Street. Handel’s new skyscraper will mostly occupy the northern end of the plot, while an existing apartment building will remain standing on the southern side.


    Looking west at the future site of 25 Columbus Drive. Photo by Michael Young



    A large crane rig is also on site to lift the hollow steel caissons for the foundations. Photo by Michael Young



    Looking north on Washington Street. Photo by Michael Young



    Looking east at a couple of excavators. Photo by Michael Young

    The future complex is located between the Grove Street and Exchange Place PATH station, and is less than ten minutes from the Jersey City waterfront. The Exchange Place light rail platform is also to the east, as well as the Paulus Hook and Riverside ferry terminals.

    A completion date for 25 Columbus Drive has not been announced yet.

    https://www.newyorkyimby.com/2019/06...rsey-city.html

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    Default Foundation Work Begins at 88 Regent

    Pics from Saturday. There are piles all along the perimeter of 50 Regent & The Junction for the garage and piling for the tower started today.





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