Hartford, Conn.'s, Mike Randazzo and Louis Sanzaro both grew up in the construction industry: Randazzo in the new home construction and excavating sector and Sanzaro in landscaping. Following stints in the U.S. Marine Corp — Randazzo served from 2010 to 2014 with a deployment to Afghanistan while Sanzaro served from 1999 to 2003 during the invasion on Iraq — the two decided to start a business.
Honolulu-based general contractor Nan Inc. has been awarded a $117.8 million contract to build a new bachelor-enlisted quarters at Marine Corps Base Hawaii at Kaneohe Bay.
The work involves building a multi-story BEQ with pile foundations, concrete masonry unit walls; a multi-level concrete parking structure and a concrete masonry self-storage facility.
TOKYO (AP) — Japan's central government resumed work at a disputed U.S. military base relocation site on Nov. 1, even though Okinawa residents overwhelmingly see the project as an undemocratic imposition on the small southern island.
The initial stage of landfill work at Henoko on Okinawa's east coast resumed the morning of Nov.
On Nov. 17, nearly 80 employees from the Dallas office of Structure Tone Southwest walked a cumulative 40 mi. to support Toys for Tots and to cap off a year of giving back to the North Texas community. Throughout 2017, Structure Tone Southwest committed to doing “40 Good Deeds” to celebrate its 40th anniversary.
Originally created in 1944 and known as the Servicemen's Readjustment Act, the G.I. Bill's primary purpose was to provide access to academic services, affordable mortgages and hospitals throughout a post-World War II country. Recent military veterans who are interested in joining the construction industry can take advantage the G.I.
Although many excel during their time in the armed forces, it can be difficult to make the adjustment to civilian life. Seemingly insignificant responsibilities like finding a job can be a tough process if you've just returned from a tour of duty.
Concrete blocks are being dropped into the waters off Camp Schwab, the first major step in building a runway that will facilitate the controversial relocation of Marine forces within Okinawa. The Okinawa Defense Bureau is placing the 228 blocks — each weighing between 11 and 14 tons — at the bottom of Oura Bay at Henoko so a protective film can be installed to prevent ocean contamination during landfill work, a bureau spokesman said.