ICE NewsNCE is the magazine of the Institution of Civil Engineers. Get news about the ICE here.
An interactive engineering activity on the ICE’s stand at Skills London 2015, introduced children to civil engineering by challenging them to build earthquake resistent towers.
The ICE has joined an international body which is developing the first set of globally-recognised ethics standards for real-estate and built environment professionals.
Former ICE President, Geoff French was presented with his CBE at a special ceremony at Windsor Castle last week.
The ICE, the American Society of Civil Engineers (ASCE) and the Canadian Society of Civil Engineering (CSCE) - are holding a summit on resilience and growth for the world’s future cities.
Seven leading contractors and consultants have joined forces with ICE to help fund a new state-of-the-art engineering exhibition and learning centre.
ICE members are invited to bring their children to its London headquarters to see its Christmas exhibition, which is geared towards engaging the next generation of civil engineers.
There have been a number of recent news stories relating to the historic environment. In mid-October the Guardian suggested a closure of Anglican churches is on the cards following the publication of the report of the Church Buildings Review Group.
The ICE has launched a free Toolkit to help civil engineers faced with difficult ethical situations in the work place.
The ICE has launched a tool to help engineers assess the use of building information modelling on projects.
A special Tomorrow’s Engineers week song, written by a young female civil engineer to inspire young people, has received over 2,000 views online, and is being used at school activity days by STEM ambassadors.
Spring marks the 250th anniversary of a significant breakthrough in the development of the steam engine: James Watt’s invention of the separate condenser.
It is no coincidence that two of Germany’s outstanding gothic cathedrals in Cologne and Ulm are, in their completed forms, nineteenth century structures made possible by modern engineering.
London’s early Underground projects taught engineers valuable lessons about tunnelling. Mike Chrimes reports as the Tube celebrates its 150th anniversary.