Resources to help economic development and site selection professionals connect with new places and locations. The archive for Building-Codes articles.
The ICC theme for 2017 Building Safety Month, celebrated in May, is Code Officials: Partners in Community Safety and Economic Growth.
Concerns about school safety have led to the installation of non-code compliant and possibly dangerous classroom door barricade devices.
The ICC has signed an historic agreement supporting GSO efforts to develop a unified Gulf Building Code for the region.
Uniform requirements for power-operated and revolving doors make it easier to compare the environmental impact of products.
AHRI, ASHRAE, and the DOE will collaborate on a $5.2 million research program that will help accelerate updating of model building codes.
The White House is hosting a Conference on Resilient Building Codes today to highlight the critical role of building codes in furthering community resilience and the importance of incorporating resilience and the future impacts of climate change in the codes and standards development process.
Completed in December 2014, this renovation project serves as an example of how a historic utility plant can be improved to address significant elements and concerns.
International Code Council Committee Action Hearings are scheduled for April 17-27 in Louisville, KY.
“Building Codes: Driving Growth Through Innovation, Resilience and Safety” is the theme for this year's Building Safety Month, celebrated in May.
Do current building codes adequately reflect knowledge gained from experience with recent storms and are the codes changing fast enough?
Actions ensure that businesses and communities are disaster resilient.
Code compliance, working smoke and carbon monoxide alarms, and escape plans are keys to saving lives.
ICC and ASTM International partner to support development of regional sustainable building codes.
Consistency will benefit the environment, code compliance, facility management professionals, builders, and designers.
Advances in building envelope technology are helping to drive the market, according to Navigant Research Report.
The “typical” code professional is older, works at the local level as a jurisdiction employee, and has 20 to 30 years of experience.
Forty years ago, the United States Congress authorized the establishment of the National Institute of Building Sciences when President Gerald Ford signed the Housing and Community Development Act into law on August 22, 1974.
Whoever said some things only get better with age probably was not a facility manager.
The 2015 International Codes support resiliency, safety, innovation, and affordability in the built environment.